13 Best Mayan Ruins In The Yucatan Peninsula (With Videos)

Mayan Ruins In The Yucatan Kohunlich near Bacalar

The Yucatan Peninsula’s Mayan ruins are epic! So epic that we visited seven of these ancient cities during our 70-day adventure throughout the Peninsula. From the world-famous Chichen Itza to the lesser-known Edzna, we apparently could not get enough of the incredible Mayan ruins in the Yucatan!

And yes, maybe visiting seven of Mexico’s Mayan cities in one trip was a bit overkill. But now we are perfectly suited to share what we learned about visiting these incredible sites! We absolutely loved learning about the fascinating Mayan society and culture while exploring these breathtaking cities. This post will help you get started on your own adventures through the history of one of the world’s most advanced and misunderstood ancient civilizations.

Keep reading to discover 13 of the Yucatan’s best Mayan ruins! We also share a map of Mayan cities, tips for exploring them, and our thoughts on taking guided tours of the beautiful pre-hispanic cities. There are even videos of some of our favorite sites to help you get a sense of what these places are like. You will have no problems deciding which ones you want to add to your Mexico itinerary!

Estimated reading time: 33 minutes

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Guide To The Best Mayan Ruins In The Yucatan Peninsula

Tips For Visiting Mayan Ruins In The Yucatan Peninsula

Map Of Mayan Sites In The Yucatan

Ultimate Checklist For Visiting Mayan Ruins In The Yucatan

We want you to have the best possible experience while visiting the awesome Mayan ruins in the Yucatan. It is essential to be prepared for your adventures so that you stay comfortable and safe! Here is a helpful checklist of what to bring and what not to bring to the ruins.

What to bring while visiting Mayan ruins:
  • Water! The Yucatan Peninsula is hot and sunny.
  • Comfortable shoes for climbing uneven terrain and potentially up and down ancient Mayan pyramids.
  • A hat to protect your brain from the tropical sun.
  • Sunscreen.
  • Insect repellent, especially in the rainy season (June – October).
  • Cash. Tickets for most sites are cash only. And fees for guided tours are always in cash.
  • Some light snacks. Only Chichen Itza and Uxmal have on site cafes/restaurants.
  • A change of clothes for cooling off in the area’s refreshing cenotes after visiting the Mayan ruins.
  • More water!
What not to bring while visiting Mayan ruins:
  • Flip flops. You really don’t want to self-sacrifice yourself by tumbling down a Mayan temple!
  • You can’t bring backpacks into some sites. Usually larger purses or satchels are fine. Uxmal is a Mayan site that prohibits backpacks.
  • No drone flying allowed. The noise is very annoying to other visitors, anyways.
  • An additional fee of 50 MXP ($2.50 US) is charged for using video cameras.
  • Tripods should never be placed on Mayan structures. Most sites ban them, but few actually check if you are carrying one.
  • Chichen Itza searches through your belongings and won’t let you enter if you have professional camera equipment, including: video cameras, camera microphones, tripods, drones and gimbals.

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The Best Time To Visit The Mayan Ruins In The Yucatan

Let me fill you in on a little secret the heat in the Yucatan Peninsula can get pretty intense. Also, some of the more popular ruins like Chichen Itza and Tulum get very busy. Arrive at these Mayan cities early in the morning to beat the heat and the tour buses! This will guarantee the most comfortable experience as possible.

One more tip – Mexican citizens can visit many Mayan ruins for free on Sundays. So you will have more families hanging out and having picnics on this day. And while this is a great initiative, it also means that Sundays will be more crowded, and… energetic.

Guided Tours Of Yucatan Mayan Ruins

Guided tours of Mayan Ruins In The Yucatan

The free information provided at these sites about Mayan history, cities and structures is terrible. If you are lucky, there might be some signs highlighting very specific historical and technical insights about the most important buildings. If you are even luckier, the text on these signs won’t be faded by years of weather exposure.

All that to say that you won’t have the most enlightening experience if exploring these Mayan cities on your own.

That’s why we think it is 1000% worth it to take guided tours of the Mayan cities in the Yucatan Peninsula. Guides will take you to the most historically significant and beautiful structures, and you will learn a ton about Mayan history and culture along the way. 

How Much Do Guided Tours Of Mayan Ruins Cost?

The fee for guided tours varies depending on which ancient Mayan city you visit and what language you choose. For example, guided tours of Chichen Itza cost around $50 US. On the other hand, a tour of the smaller and less famous Edzna ruins costs about $25. Also, tours provided in Spanish will cost less than in English or other foreign languages.

Note: some Mayan sites in the Yucatan Peninsula will only have tours available in Spanish and English. More visited places like Chichen Itza, Uxmal and Ek Balam will have tours available in several European languages.

You will usually find guides at the entrance to the ruins. But sometimes you have to look for them as you wander around. You’ll notice them by their official-looking outfits.

WOTW Tip: look for fellow travelers who are willing to share the cost of a guided tour. Especially at places like Chichen Itza and Uxmal where the fee for guides will cause some serious sticker shock!

13 Best Mayan Ruins in The Yucatan Peninsula

It’s time to discover 13 of the best Mayan ruins in the Yucatan Peninsula! Note that the following is not a complete list of all the Mayan cities in the Peninsula. There are over 200 Mayan sites in Mexico, and most are located in the Yucatan Peninsula!

This is a comprehensive review of the seven sites we visited, in addition to highly-rated ancient cities that we missed out on. The ratings given here are based on our personal experiences and preferences.

1. Edzna Ruins Near Campeche

Edzna Mayan Ruins In Yucatan
  • WOTW rating: 5/5
  • Entrance fee: 80 MXP ($4 US).
  • Guide fee: 500 MXP ($25 US).

We have a soft spot for Edzna. That is why we decided to add it to the top of this list of best Mayan ruins in the Yucatan Peninsula! For us, the Edzna ruins check many of the boxes that we decided were important after visiting seven Mayan cities around the Peninsula:

  1. At $4 per person, the entrance is much more affordable than the more commercial sites in the Yucatan.
  2. The guides at Edzna are relatively more affordable than at the more popular Mayan ruins.
  3. We had an excellent guide experience. Our friend Elvis was happy to spend additional time with us to answer every last one of our questions. You can see Elvis in the video below – he is a superstar!
  4. We shared the ruins with very few other visitors. Most of the time, we were the only people in Edzna’s ‘Great Acropolis.’
  5. It is still possible to climb some of Edzna’s structures to get awesome views of the ancient city and the surrounding areas.

Edzna has a cool elevated acropolis with a gorgeous temple where the ruling king lived on the top floor. The ruling king projected his power from the top of the temple during special events, when the vast courtyard below was filled with Edzna’s ordinary people.

The Mayan’s incredible engineering allowed his voice to project as if he was standing atop the temple with a megaphone (check the video below to see what we mean).

This beautifully restored and maintained site is reason enough to visit the Campeche area. And it is definitely one of the great Mayan cities in the Yucatan!

Check out why we loved the Edzna ruins near Campeche so much!

2. Uxmal Ruins Near Merida

Uxmal Mayan ruins near Merida
  • WOTW rating: 5/5
  • Entrance fee: 461 MXP ($23 US).
  • Guide fee: 1000 MXP ($50 US) – pretty steep!

Uxmal was the most structurally impressive of the Mayan ruins in the Yucatan that we visited. Several massive temples, pyramids and courtyards are located in a large, but manageable, area. But the enormous size of the structures isn’t the only thing Uxmal has going for it. Intricate carvings and sculptures adorn the city’s temples and courtyard. There is no better place than Uxmal if you are a sucker for detail!

We declare that Uxmal is easily one of the best Mayan ruins. You can climb some structures, including an elevated area that will give you epic views of Uxmal’s largest pyramid and the gorgeous courtyard. And you won’t find the same quantity of amazing carvings and sculptures at the other Mayan ruins in the Yucatan!

The only thing we didn’t love about Uxmal was the hefty entrance fee ($23 per person) and the more commercial feel of the facilities. There is is an additional fee for parking that felt particularly scammy considering the expensive tickets. And the large cafe and gift shops at the entrance took away from the sacred feeling we got at the less commercial sites.

Want a hassle-free visit to Uxmal that doesn’t require driving or taking a local bus? Take a look at this 5-star private tour leaving from Merida!

3. Ek Balam Mayan Ruins Near Valladolid

Ek Balam Mayan Ruins In Yucatan Peninsula
  • WOTW rating: 5/5
  • Entrance fee: 413 MXP ($21 US).
  • Guide fee: 600 MXP for the tour in English ($30 US).

Ek Balam translates to ‘Black Jaguar’ in the local Mayan language. There is not another Mayan ruin in the Yucatan Peninsula with a cooler name than Ek Balam. And don’t you worry, the ruins are just as epic as the name. Ek Balam was definitely a top-3 Mayan city for us!

So what makes the Ek Balam ruins so unique? Well, at 480 feet wide and 90 feet tall, the central acropolis is one of the largest Mayan structures in the Yucatan! It is still possible to climb the steep steps to the very top of the pyramid from where Ek Balam’s king ruled. You have unobstructed views across the Yucatan jungle from the top of the pyramid.

But even more remarkable is the excavated area with stunning stucco carvings and sculptures dedicated to the Black Jaguar King. The carvings are so cool that it makes Ek Balam a must visit destination when visiting Valladolid. You can get up close to the carvings from the pyramid’s main stairway.

Seeing these carvings up close is mind-blowing. Intricate sculptures outlined by jaguar fangs projected Ek Balam’s superiority over the people living below. Basically telling outsiders and the village’s common people, ‘don’t mess with us!’

Don’t forget to explore the Yucatan Peninsula’s colorful colonial cities!

4. Chichen Itza Mayan Ruins In the Yucatan

Mayan Ruins In The Yucatan Chichen Itza
  • WOTW rating: 3.5/5
  • Entrance fee: 571 MXP ($29 US).
  • Guide fee: 1000 MXP ($50) for the tour in English.

When you think about Mayan ruins in the Yucatan Peninsula, the first site that probably comes to mind is the infamous Chichen Itza. This UNESCO World Heritage site is the most visited Mayan city in Mexico. And it will definitely feel that way! You definitely won’t be the only person exploring this sacred city.

El Castillo (also known as Kukulkan), an enormous ball court (really, it’s huge), and many other well-preserved ruins help make Chichen Itza one of the New Seven Wonders of the World!

It’s important to know that Chichen Itza is actually a Mayan-Toltec ruin. The Toltecs influenced Chichen Itza’s more shocking and bloody history. Originating from central Mexico, the Toltec culture was more inclined to sacrifice their prisoners. Chichen Itza’s Toltec influence also influenced the unique design of the ‘El Castillo’ pyramid.

We think Chichen Itza’s history and ancient buildings are fascinating and beautiful. But we also don’t fully understand why it receives exponentially more visitors than Uxmal or Ek Balam. It is MUCH busier, and the ubiquitous vendors inside the site take away the mystical vibes you expect at such a sacred place.

WOTW Tip #1: Chichen Itza was one of the last ruins that we visited. We noticed that our guide was as much an entertainer as he was a teacher. He said some things that contradicted what we learned at other sites. But it was told to embellish Chichen Itza’s history. He was perfectly transparent about this.

WOTW Tip #2: consider a self-guided audio tour of Chichen Itza if you want to hear the facts at a more affordable rate than an actual person.

Discover the world famous Chichen Itza!

5. Coba Mayan Ruins In The Yucatan State

Coba Mayan Ruins In The Yucatan
  • WOTW rating: 3.5/5
  • Entrance fee: 100 MXP ($5 US).
  • Guide fee: 800 MXP ($40 US).

Coba is one of the oldest pre-Hispanic cities in the Yucatan. Located on the Peninsula’s east side, Coba is most accessible to travelers spending time in Valladolid, Playa del Carmen or Tulum. This historical city was a major power in the Mayan empire from about 50 BC to 600 AD. The emergence of more modern Mayan cities like Chichen Itza and Uxmal led to Coba’s decline.

If I had to use one word to describe the Coba ruins, it would be raw. The structures are not restored like those at nearly all the other Mayan cities in the Yucatan Peninsula. Many of Coba’s ancient buildings are still covered in dense jungle, adding to the raw beauty that makes Coba stand out against the more polished sites in the region.

Luckily blogs allow me to use more than one word to describe places, so I would also describe Coba ruins as vast. The pyramids, temples, residential areas and the ball court in Coba are spread out over a huge area. In fact, the site is so big that they rent bicycles and have bike taxis to help you get around the most important sites.

Be sure to climb to the top of Nohoch Mul, which at nearly 140 ft (42 meters) is the second tallest Mayan pyramid in the Yucatan Peninsula (Calakmul – listed below – has the tallest). From the top you can see for miles over the dense Mexican jungle!

WOTW Tip #1: climbing Nohoch Mul was not permitted during our visit due to Covid (April 2022).

WOTW Tip #2: you might notice signs at Chichen Itza and Ek Balam stating that the Coba ruins are closed. This is false. There is some kind of conflict happening between the national-government operated ruins (Chichen Itza) and the locally owned Coba resulting in these false claims.

Save This Yucatan Mayan Ruins Post For Later!

Best Mayan Cities In The Yucatan

6. Kohunlich Mayan Ruins In Quintana Roo

  • WOTW rating: 4/5
  • Entrance fee: 85 MXP ($4.25 US).
  • Guide fee: estimated around $30 US.

The Mayan ruins of Kohunlich are located near Bacalar in the southeastern part of the Yucatan Peninsula. This was once a booming city with over 20,000 residents. It had important commercial ties to Coba, also indicating that Kohunloch is an older set of Mayan ruins dating back to the pre-classic period.

The ancient city of Kohunlich is known for its abundance of stucco masks used as decorations on temples and other public buildings. The most famous structure at Kohunlich, the Temple of the Masks, is adorned and both sides of the pyramid’s steps with these incredible masks. The stucco carvings are 6 – 8 feet tall! (2 – 2.5 meters) And they were designed in the image of the sun god to pay homage to this important figure in the Mayan religion.

The Temple of the Masks is awesome! There is no other way to put it.

Watch to see more of the Kohunlich ruins near Bacalar!

We consider Kohunclich one of the best Mayan ruins in the Yucatan. Visitors can discover the amazing engravings and beautiful temples in the dense Mexican jungle. There is also a good chance you will have the entire Kohunlich ruins to yourself. It was a surreal feeling walking around the ruins and hearing the howler monkeys shouting in the distance.

We didn’t notice any guides while walking around Kohunlich. Consider pre-booking a guide if you want to make sure you have someone to show you around. Check out these great guided options:

7. Dzibanche Mayan Ruins Near Bacalar

Mayan Ruins In The Yucatan Near Bacalar
Image source: Canva
  • Entrance fee: 65 MXP ($3.25 US).
  • Guide fee: estimated around $30 US.

The ancient Mayan city of Dzibanche is located in the southeastern part of the Yucatan Peninsula. This Mayan city is another good option for people visiting beautiful Bacalar. Dzibanche is not far from Kohunlich (#6 on this list), and it is possible to visit both on the same day. And just like Kohunlich, there is a good chance you will have the entire site to yourself!

Dzibanche was a powerful ally of the Calakmul dynasty. Highlights here include the gorgeous Temple of the Cormorants and hieroglyphic carvings that are unique to Dzibanche. The Temple of the Cormorants is the largest building at the site. This beautiful temple was used for religious ceremonies and as a royal residence.

And while the temples and other structures are phenomenal, the Mayan glyphs carved into wood are Dzibanche’s claim to fame. In fact, the Mayan word Dzibanche translates to ‘writing on wood.’ It is possible to see some glyphs inside the Temple of the Captives.

8. San Gervasio Mayan Ruins In Cozumel

Mayan ruins in Cozumel
  • WOTW rating: 3.5/5
  • Entrance fee: 193 MXP ($9.50 US).
  • Guide fee: 400 MXP ($20 US).

San Gervasio was the first Mayan site we visited during our trip around the Yucatan Peninsula. Located on the beautiful island of Cozumel, the San Gervasio Archeological Zone is often overlooked for the island’s beaches and underwater activities. But we think these ruins are totally worth checking out while visiting Cozumel.

The ruins in Cozumel are dedicated to Ixchel, the Mayan goddess of the moon. Ixchel is connected to fertility and birth, making this San Gervasio an important pilgrimage destination for the ancient Mayans. Young men, women, and couples traveled to the island of Cozumel to make offerings, marry and procreate (the latter two depending on status) with Ixchel’s blessing!

Curious to see what the Mayan ruins in Cozumel are like? Watch the video!

We had an awesome time learning about these Mayan ruins with a local guide. The coolest part was that many things we learned came back full circle when we stopped by other Yucatan ruins on the mainland.

The structures at San Gervasio don’t compare to the grandeur of places like Uxmal, Ek Balam and Edzna. But it was still a very significant Mayan city in the Yucatan Peninsula that we think is totally worth exploring.

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9. Muyil Mayan Ruins Near Tulum

  • Entrance fee: 65 MXP ($3.25 US); additional 50 MXP ($2.50) is charged to walk the boardwalk through the lagoon.
  • Guide fee: no on-site guides available.

The ancient Mayan ruins of Muyil are located in the jungles near Tulum. The ancient city of Muyil is one of the oldest and longest-lasting Yucatan Mayan cities. It is estimated that Muyil was inhabited from 350 BC to 1500 AD. The city’s buildings are also unique for the Peten-style architecture, which is more common in the empire’s southern settlements (like Guatemala’s famous Tikal ruins).

Muyil is located next to a lagoon that gave Mayan traders access to the Caribbean sea. Chocolate, honey, and precious stones were traded between the Mayan cities in the Yucatan to those in modern-day Belize, Guatemala and El Salvador.

Muyil’s ruins are scattered around a large area, and most structures remain covered by jungle. Visiting this particular set of Mayan ruins in the Yucatan Peninsula is as much about trekking through the virgin jungle and visiting the lagoon as it is for exploring indigenous history.

Boat tours into the lagoon are available for about $35 US, per person. It’s possible to jump in and float down the refreshing and historic canals after your sweaty romp through the jungle.

Looking for a guided tour of the Muyil ruins and and a boat trip through the lagoon? Check out this Muyil tour leaving from Tulum with over 300 5-star reviews!

10. Calakmul Mayan Ruins In Campeche

Calakmul Mayan Ruins In Yucatan Peninsula
Image source: Canva
  • Entrance fee: 200 MXP ($10 US).
  • Guide fee: 700 MXP ($35 US).

Deep in the jungles of the southern Yucatan Peninsula lies the ancient city of Calakmul. Calakmul is one of the most impressive and remote of all the Mayan ruins in the Yucatan. If you spend any time in the area, local people will ask if you plan to visit Calakmul. But because it is so hard to reach, not many people actually get to explore one of the crown jewels of the ancient Mayan Empire.

This UNESCO World Heritage Site was the principal city of the Kingdom of the Snake, the most powerful kingdom during the classical Mayan period. An estimated 50,000 people lived in Calakmul during its glory years (500 – 700 AD). That’s more than double the population of most other Mayan cities on this list! Calakmul also boasts the tallest temple in the Mayan world. At over 150 ft tall (46 meters), ‘Structure 2’ is a mammoth of a pyramid!

This massive city is located in the Calakmul Biosphere Reserve, a protected natural area. If you are lucky you will encounter monkeys, tropical birds, coatis, tapirs, and maybe…a jaguar (but probably not a jaguar). Estimate that you will need about 4 hours to explore Calakmul well. It is enormous!

Calakmul is definitely on the list of places to visit when we return to Mexico!

WOTW Tip: Calakmul is a 4 hour drive from Campeche or Bacalar. Those two cities are on opposite sides of the Peninsula. Meaning that Calakmul is literally in the middle of nowhere. The best way to explore this awesome place is to spend the night in one of the nearby towns. The town of Xpujil is a popular base for visiting Calakmul.

11. Tulum Mayan Ruins In Quintana Roo

  • Entrance fee: 80 MXP ($4 US).
  • Guide fee: 600 MXP ($30 US).

Tulum is not just a famous vacation destination. It is also one of the most picturesque Mayan cities in the Yucatan. The Tulum ruins overlook a beautiful stretch of coastline. Visitors can look out over the Riviera Maya’s turquoise waters from the ancient city walls! The views from the ruins are absolutely stunning and definitely worth a visit if you’re in the area.

Tulum is one of the newest Mayan ruins in the Yucatan. This important trading and religious center thrived between 1100 to 1600 AD.

Tulum was never a massive city, so you won’t find many imposing temples at this particular site. Nevertheless, the history is fascinating. There is an ancient lighthouse that helped the Mayan traders navigate at night and the Temple of the Frescoes, where you can still see painted murals on the walls!

Because Tulum is such a popular vacation destination, this site does fill up with fellow travelers. It is best to explore the Tulum ruins early in the morning to beat the crowds!

In the area and don’t want to deal with finding transportation and booking a guide to see the Tulum ruins? Take a look at this 5-star, private tour of the ruins from Tulum, Akumal or Playa del Carmen!

12. Chacchoben Mayan Ruins Near Mahahual

Chacchoben Mayan City Near Mahahual
Image source: Canva
  • Entrance fee: 70 MXP ($3.50 US).
  • Guide fee: 600 MXP ($30 US).

Chacchoben is not an enormous Mayan city. The area is very manageable for visitors who just want to get a taste of these ancient Mayan cities. Chacchoben’s ruins include four excavated and restored temples and residential structures. Note that climbing Chacchoben’s temples is prohibited.

Chocchoben was an important religious center in the area. Unfortunately, the exact details of how this functioned as a spiritual center are unknown. Still, some interesting buildings and architectural details will help you appreciate how advanced Mayan culture was for its time. Of course, you will likely need to hire a guide to learn about these things.

These ruins are a popular stop for cruise passengers arriving at the Costa Maya town of Mahahual. Therefore, the best action plan for exploring Chacchoben is to get there early!

You can arrange for guided tours of Chacchoben from Mahahual. Check out these popular options:

13. Ruta Puuc Ruins Near Merida

Ruta Puuc Mayan Ruins Near Merida
Image source: Canva
  • Entrance fee: average 65 MXP ($3.25 US). As noted above, Uxmal is 461 MXP ($ 23 US)
  • Guide fee: guides at Uxmal are $50 US. The other sites along the Ruta Puuc receive limited visitors, and finding a guide might be difficult.

Okay, so the Ruta Puuc (Puuc Route) is technically not an ancient Mayan city by itself. Instead, this famous drivable route is a popular trek for people curious to explore several lesser-known Mayan ruins in the Yucatan. The colonial city of Merida is the most popular base for people exploring the Ruta Puuc:

The following Mayan cities are part of the Ruta Puuc (click the links to see them on Google Maps). Each one is a UNESCO World Heritage Site:

While Puuc translates literally to ‘hills,’ the term also describes the architectural style of the ruins in the area. The Puuc style became prominent between 600 – 1100 AD, and it is notable for having elaborate sculptures and stone mosaics. These sculptures are part of the reason why we loved Uxmal so much!

A tour of the Ruta Puuc’s most popular sites is available to those visiting Merida. Unfortunately it has no reviews – but here is the link to the Ruta Puuc tour from Merida if you are curious!

Final Thoughts Of Visiting Mayan Cities In The Yucatan Peninsula

Visiting Mayan ruins in the Yucatan was one of the most memorable parts of our adventures throughout the Yucatan Peninsula. Be sure to add these amazing ruins to your itinerary if you visit this part of Mexico. We promise you won’t regret it!

Each ancient city has its own unique story. From the famous Mayan cities of Chichen Itza and Tulum to the hidden gems of Edzna and Kohunlich, you will be filled with wonder and amazement while experiencing these one-of-a-kind places. The imposing ruins, fascinating history, and advanced culture are uniquely Mayan.

So what are you waiting for? Go out there and discover the incredible Mayan ruins in the Yucatan Peninsula!

Thanks for reading!


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