Multicultural, friendly and safe environment
Located at the heart of one of Mexico's trendiest neighbourhoods with coffee shops, bars & night clubs
Our activities bring students together and help them learn Spanish
Restaurants, museums, attractions and landmarks are just steps away from our campus
Our Colonial House provides the perfect environment for learning and socializing
Watch this video to discover more about our Spanish Program
Balcony / Terrace
Easy access to public transportation
It offers a high degree of flexibility; you can do as many weeks as you want.
One-on-one classes or two students with the same level who want to study together.
Enjoy a great family holiday and top it off with a Spanish course. We have courses for all ages and levels.
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Do I need a visa to enter Mexico?
Please make sure you check if you will need a visa before making your booking. We will be able to provide a letter of enrollment for your course, but we don’t handle the visa process.
Do I need to get any vaccines?
Mexico doesn’t require its visitors to have any vaccinations. However, you are strongly recommended to check your country’s health advice, and especially your vaccination records for Tetanus, Typhoid and Hepatitis A.
What should I pack?
How do I get from the airport to my homestay or accommodation?
The easiest way is to book a transfer with your school. If you prefer, taxis and buses are available. Taxi service costs vary depending on the city you are going to and the distance to your stay. Make sure you take one of the authorized taxi companies. You should never take a taxi from the street.
Would there be Wi-Fi available?
You will be able to find Wi-Fi mostly everywhere you go in Mexico but have in mind some places might have a slow connection. Restaurants, bars, cafes, and even plazas usually have a free internet connection for the customers. Our schools have it available for free and we also have a computer room. If you book a stay with a Mexican family, some maybe offer it and some may not.
Do I need to tip?
Tipping in Mexico is very common,
Watch out! Check your bill for the words “propina” or “prop.” or to see if ten or more per cent has been added somewhere. In this case, the tip has been included already.
Tipping staff other than waiters is vital to a pleasant stay. A buck or two on the first day will mean a tidier room, a friendlier clerk, etc. Also don’t forget to tip your attentive tour guide, your divemaster, etc. if you are satisfied with the service. And please leave a few pesos for the kid or elder person that packs your bags in the supermarket. Tips make up a major percentage of income for many people. Taxi drivers are not usually tipped. If he carries half a ton of luggage for you, you might consider it nonetheless.