Before making the ascent, climbers must register and pay the park entrance fee at the Parque Nacional Iztaccíhuatl-Popocatépetl office, located on the southeast side of Amecameca’s zócalo.
On the west side of the zócalo outside the green correos (post office), this tourist module has helpful, knowledgeable staff with plenty of information on Tlaxcala and accommodations. There are free maps and plenty …
The English-speaking staff are eager to sing Tlaxcala’s praises and equip travelers with colorful bird's-eye-view maps and a handful of brochures. They're also found at the handy tourist kiosk on the west side of th…
After getting off a bus at CAPU, this very helpful kiost with English speaking staff and plenty of pamphlets is perfectly placed to give you information on how to get into town. It's just before the concourse leadin…
Monitors volcanic activity through variations in gas emissions and seismic intensity. Though almost entirely in Spanish, the website posts daily webcam photo captures and updates on conditions.
English- and French-speaking staff offer free maps, use of internet-connected PCs and excellent information about what's on. Through the archways on the north side of the zócalo.
Independent travelers can ask here for details about guided outdoor activities, such as night tours of the national park and rock climbing with pickup and drop-off from the town center.
This tourism office next to the post office offers maps and good information. Note that the tourism kiosk in the main plaza mostly exists to hand out brochures and push tours.
The tourist office inside the Casa de la Cultura, two blocks west of the zócalo, has much-needed town maps and accommodations information, but no English is spoken.
Offers very basic advice and colorful pamphlets about surrounding towns such as Real de Monte and Mineral del Chico. It's located behind the clock tower.