Travel to Cancún, Mexico’s Caribbean resort city. In addition to sunbathing on the beach and drinking at bar street in the evening, Cenote Ik Kil is a must-see place.
Ik Kil, also known as Sacred Blue Water Cenote, was heard as a place where ancient Mayan kings and their women bathed.
Cenote Ik Kil is about a 10-minute drive from Chichen Itza. Cenote Ik Kil is a natural well that has been eroded by natural rainwater. It is also said to have formed when meteorite hits the ground. The hole is 196 feet high and the hole is about 100 feet high and the water depth is 130 feet.
Ik Kil is like opening a hole in a grassland. Looking down from the cavern, the hole is ten stories tall and many tree roots sag from the cavern.
On one side of the cave, there are stairs to the surface of the water. If you jump down from the entrance, it is a bit dangerous. The distance from the entrance to the water is too high.
Ik Kil has dressing rooms and lockers, 70 peso entrance fee, 30 peso rental locker fee.
Looking at the center of the pool looking up, it’s like seeing a hole in the sky, a hole connecting with heaven, and I want to see the stars here at night. It must be beautiful. But the temperature of the water so cold, does the king really like to bathe here?
Again, Ik Kil is one of the places I must go in my life.