From bullfighting in Tijuana to whale watching in Magdalena Bay to seafood tostadas just about anywhere, there's a lot to discover on the Baja California peninsula.
The Bahía Concepción coastline features over 50 miles of popular beaches especially for those staying in the nearby oasis town of Mulegé.
The westernmost city in Mexico, Tijuana is unsurprisingly the most visited border city on the planet.
Loreto was founded in 1697 and became the first Spanish mission on the Baja California Peninsula. Now mostly a tourist destination, it was once considered "head and mother of all Spanish missions" in California.
Whatever your feelings may be about bullfighting, nowhere is the tradition more alive than in Tijuana's Plaza de Toros.
Cabo may be better known as a celebrity hot spot, but it is also distinguished by a rock formation called El Arco de Cabo San Lucas or Lands End.
If you ask around, you'll hear there's no better place to take in the surf or sunset in Baja than Los Cerritos.
One of the major draws to Mexico's Baja peninsula is the sight of gray whales migrating through protected bays and lagoons like this one.
These primitive paintings in central Baja are the only art of their kind in North America. It's a tough journey to get to them, but well worth it to see one of Baja's treasures.
It's easy to see why this coastal city has earned the local nickname "La Cenicienta del Pacifico" or "The Cinderella of the Pacific."
In between all the margaritas and tacos you can consume, try to make room for another Baja delicacy: seafood tostadas.