• Merida Vacation Rentals (2)
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Merida Villa

Casa de los Manos
sleep Sleeps 8 in 4 bedrooms
Beautifully and elegantly decorated, this gorgeous villa has a private swimming pool with gorgeous views of the lush tropical gardens. Enjoy an evening meal on the outdoor terrace where you can enjoy wonderful ocean breezes.

Amenity: Private Swimming Pool, Internet Access

USD 400 – 475
Per Night
Owner Verified
Location Verified

Merida Boutique Hotel

Hotel Trinidad
sleep Sleeps 40 in 20 bedrooms
This impressive colonial home is situated just two and a half blocks from the main square and has a fantastic view of luscious gardens and a relaxing water fountain.

Amenity: Jacuzzi - Outside, Hot Tub

MXN 250 – 550
Per Night
Location Verified

Merida Condo

Suites del Sol
sleep Sleeps 60 in 30 bedrooms
Centrally located near Paseo Montejo, banks, WalMart and downtown, these condos are close to absolutely everything! This is the perfect place to come home to at the end of an exciting day of exploring.


USD 33 – 87
Per Night
Owner Verified
Location Verified

Merida Vacations: Things to see while on vacation in Merida Yucatan


Merida Mexico is the capital and the largest city in the Yucatan Peninsula. Merida is known for its culture and home to numerous museums and art galleries. Merida is also known for the numerous haciendas that surround the city. At one time, the haciendas were instrumental in producing the henequen plant and harvesting the rope fibers that were used in the American cattle ranching business. The demand from north of the border for this rope brought prosperity to the Yucatan and the hacienda owners created more and more opulence surrounding their lifestyle. The money and profits from the haciendas flowed back into Merida where the hacienda owners built lavish mansions so they could enjoy the city life away from their hacienda ranches. With the Mexican Revolution of 1915, the land surrounding the haciendas was divided, which caused a rise in the cost of producing the henequen. With the rise in prices the demand for the henquen rope declined and the haciendas were abandoned. Slowly some of these former Merida haciendas have been restored and brought back to life