Tourist attractions

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Comala

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Pueblo Mágico, It is located 7 km (10 minutes) from the conurbated area of ​​Colima-Villa de Álvarez; has a population of approximately 12,000 people (INEGI, 2000), which mostly carry out economic activities within the agriculture, livestock and tourist services sector. It is recognized for its portals that house a series of restaurants-bars where they prepare and serve typical food and drinks, which has given it even more fame and tradition over time (the concept of these spaces was created more than 50 years); besides the obligatory reference of the name of the novel Pedro Páramo, of the writer Juan Rulfo.

Suchitlan Cofradia

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SUCHITLAN, located 20 minutes north of the municipal head of Comala and identified by its indigenous ancestry, which endows them with cultural and social characteristics that make it unique in the state. It has a population of approximately 7,000 people (INEGI, 2000), which mostly carry out economic activities within the agriculture, livestock and artisanal and tourism services.

Nogueras

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Celebrated by the Cultural Center "Nogueras", space that preserves the legacy of the painter Alejandro Rangel Hidalgo Colima, within the museum created ex profeso, as well as those that were the facilities of an old sugar mill. Field 4 and Lagunitas. The peculiarity of these two small communities is that both (the only two of the 16 towns that make up the municipality) are located in Cerro Grande, whose landscapes are unique, as are its flora and fauna. Each of them has about 80-100 people. Lagunitas is practically at the top of Cerro Grande (approx 2,200 masl), with intense cold and spectacular views towards the Colima valley.

Ex Hacienda Nogueras

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Founded at the beginning of the 18th century and becoming one of the most renowned sugar companies in the region, it is now owned by the University of Colima and houses the Alejandro Rangel University Museum. It also takes advantage of the fact that one side is the Ecoparque, with a rich vegetation and whose objective is to promote environmental culture. The hull, faithfully remodeled by the architect Gonzalo Villa Chávez, restorer of international fame, has been owned by the University of Colima since 1996 and is home to the Centers for Western Anthropological Studies and Research for Design, Architecture and Aesthetics. Next to the chapel is the Alejandro Rangel Museum.