Wheel the World loves Mexico and we can’t wait to share the exciting reality of accessible travel Mexico with you! From the desert beaches of Baja California, to the markets of Oaxaca, and even the cenotes of Riviera Maya, Mexico is yours to discover. Explore this diverse country where the food will blow you away, the people will charm you, and the cities and history will bring you a whole new perspective.
Mexico is a country of exceptional beauty. Discover it with us! Go ziplining, visit ancient pyramids, and try delicious food – all wheelchair friendly. We have trained guides and assistants who will make your stay as comfortable and memorable as possible.
Be sure to get appropriate health insurance that fits your travel and personal needs, carry your insurance information with you, and have funds available to cover any medical emergency. Travelers to Mexico need to guard against food- and mosquito-borne diseases. Besides getting the proper vaccinations, carry a good insect repellent and exercise care in what you eat and drink. Medical care in Mexico is generally of a high standard, particularly in private hospitals in big cities.
Pickpocketing and mugging can still take place in popular tourist sites. Be aware of your surroundings and avoid carrying large amounts of money in crowded places like downtown Mexico City. Always use authorized taxi services.
US citizens traveling by land or sea can enter Mexico and return to the US with a passport card, but if traveling by air will need a passport. Citizens of other countries need their passport to enter Mexico. Some nationalities also need a visa, so please make sure to check if you need one before booking your flight.
December through April are the driest months across most of Mexico. July and August is vacation time for many Mexicans and foreigners. In these summer months it is hot almost everywhere and very wet on the Pacific coast. May and June see peak temperatures in many areas. September is the heart of the hurricane season, which doesn’t always bring hurricanes but does bring heavy rains on the Gulf and Pacific coasts.
Mexico’s official language is Spanish.
In Mexico the power plugs and sockets are type A and B. The standard voltage is 127 V and the standard frequency is 60 Hz.