The Riviera Nayarit Revitalizes Mexico’s Tourism Offerings

  • The published an article on seven beach destinations you haven’t tried yet; meanwhile, also includes the Riviera Nayarit in its list of Mexico’s hidden gems.

The world is constantly changing, opening up spaces for new experiences—especially for travelers. And while new experiences can always be found in the same destinations, there are always other locations waiting to be discovered.

To that end, the tourism sections from the www.HuffingtonPost.comand www.Hopperblog.comdecided to put together a list of seven beaches you haven’t tried yet and five hidden gems to seek in Mexico—and the Riviera Nayarit made the list on both platforms.

HuffPost, as it’s known to avid websurfers, begins its post explaining how tourists in general tend to visit places that are traditionally frequented by the majority, but that once they make the journey… they go in search of something more.
There are also those who prefer to venture out to explore new places versus the paths already trodden. “Either way, we love these seven underrated beach destinations; they’re rarely a traveler’s first choice, but perhaps they should be,” they wrote in the post.

The headline reads: “Instead of Cancún, head Riviera Nayarit”, and they proceed to wax eloquent about the 190 miles of beautiful beaches, fantastic resorts, and world-class golf courses.

According to the article: “Punta Mita and Nuevo Vallarta are the most popular towns here, but there are also a number of charming little beach towns such as Sayulita and San Pancho that offer visitors a more authentic Mexican experience.”

HopperBlog, on the other hand, considers the Riviera Nayarit to be one of the five hidden gems to visit on vacation in Mexico.

“With one foot on the illustrious Western Sierra Madre and one foot dipped into the Pacific Ocean, Riviera Nayarit has the perfect weather for any kind of beachgoer – the areas of Sayulita and Matanchen Bay are a surfer’s dream while San Blas is a quiet and friendly little town that still harkens back to its early Spanish colonial days,” said the article.
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