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Kuxel Room

Garden Family

Garden Family

Kuxel Room

Kuxel means Rest in Tsotsil language. Enjoy the incomparable rest that our Garden Family Room will give you.

The Kuxel room preserves the original dovecote that allows the entrance of natural light, has two double beds, living room, desk and special plants for interiors that favor a purer environment.

Kux, the root of the name of this room, is an old voice that refers to resurrection; a word that refers to the celebration of Holy Week among the Tsotsil people of Chiapas.

Kuxel’s double height, its wooden ceilings, the local plants on its terrace, and the handcrafted textiles from Zinacantán that dress its walls, are the perfect combination to create an environment dedicated to the renewal of the body. Sipping a cup of coffee on Kuxel’s private terrace is an experience as relaxing as it is restorative.

General information

  • Adults: 4   [2 Pax Base + 2 Pax Extra (additional cost)]
  • Children: 2
  • Room Size: 30 m2
  • Type of Bed: 2 Matrimonial
  • Levels: 1 Floor

Wheelchair Accessibility

  • Room Not Adapted


  • Has windows
  • Has Interior 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.

The garments embroidered with colorful flowers characterize the weavers of Zinacantán. The women artisans involved in the redlization of these textiles revive forgotten brocades and patterns, incorporating the traditional and almost vanished diamond shaped figures, which provide a creative and contemporary touch without losing the traditional identity.

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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