Guests of this jungle resort do not have to leave the grounds to immerse themselves in one of Tulum’s natural treasures – cenotes, which are natural pools with underground limestone caves. Instead, this 64-villa complex is built around its own cenote, called Tuuch, which has a swimming pool complete with beach huts and hammocks. Japanese and Mayan philosophies merge in this place. Samurai culture and the Japanese art of Shibari, a therapeutic rope-tying technique, are central to the building, and classes are offered regularly. During the stay, guests also have two on-site shops, a cafe, a hot tub, and a restaurant that is open to hotel guests.
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