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Vaichil Room



Vaichil Room

Vaichil means Dream in Tsotsil language. Enjoy a restful sleep in our Standard Room.

The Vaichil room overlooks our organic garden and features a queen-size bed; it is provided with natural light inlets, a pleasant relaxation space and desk.

“Legend has it that, at the beginning of the world, Mary Magdalene taught women how to make brocade fabrics. The huipiles of the saints are visionary works, inspired by dreams and other spiritual revelations.” As stated in this quote taken from the Textile Guide of the Chiapas Highlands, in some communities such as Aldama, Chiapas, textile making is a way of life for a large part of the female population. Here one breathes, eats and lives among looms. And Vaichil is a tribute to that daily life.

The motifs that adorn this warm room are inspired by the daily attire of the weavers of Aldama, women who in the present guarantee with their hands the future of their families.


  • Adults: 2
  • Children: 2
  • Room Size: 22 m2
  • Type of Bed: 1 Queen Size
  • Levels: 1 Floor

Wheelchair Accessibility

  • Room Not Adapted


  • Organic Garden
  • No Indoor Garden


  • Wifi
  • Tv 40
  • Room service
  • Heating


  • Check In: 15:00 hours
  • Check Out: 12:00 hours


  • Free Parking

In the room

  • Radiant Floor Heating
  • No air conditioning
  • Safety box
  • Dock for iPhone
  • No Minibar

Upon request and availability

  • Extra blankets
  • Cribs
  • Iron and Ironing Board
  • Hair dryer
  • Alarm Clock Service
  • Use of Hotel Terrace
  • Romantic Decoration


  • Private bathroom
  • Shower
  • Bathrobes
  • Towels
  • No Jacuzzi


  • Luggage Storage
  • Bilingual Staff
  • Pets are not allowed

*Por Solicitud y Sujeto a Disponibilidad

The women weavers of “Los Altos” in the state of Chiapas have represented, for thousands of years, a great cultural wealth, portrayed in the iconography of their handwoven textiles, which are considered one of the most laborious, interesting and important of the world.

The different techniques of weaving on a backstrap loom, as well as the different prehispanic brocades, that represent the mayan worldview of the universe, are the hallmark of every ethnic group. Each one expresses itself in terms of its own evolution and idiosyncrasy.

Aldama women have managed to preserve the old tradition of creating beautiful and intricate brocades. Maybe it is for this reason that creativity has flourished more than ever. The most elaborate and complicated brocades are intended for festive costumes, while their daily clothes are much simpler but no less colorful and attractive.

In Casa Lum we contribute to fair trade, acquiring and promoting the trade of handmade textiles manufactured by artisans from Chiapas communitieS who work in groups under this premise.

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