The Hotel Tikal Inn is only a 10 minute walk to the center of the Mayan ruins (Plaza Major). With traditional architecture, the Inn is located within the boundaries of the National Park, surrounded by the pristine rain forest in Peten and the edge of the jungle. The area where the park is located has a tropical climate. Rain is falling all year round, especially between May and November. The rainiest months are June, September and October with levels that exceed 200 mm, the rest of the months are over 100 mm. The rain levels do not exceed 100 mm between December and March.

The Hotel Tikal Inn has 17 rooms as well as a few bungalows. All rooms have private bathrooms and are clean and simple. The hotel also features a swimming pool and in the hotel gardens you can admire the keel-billed toucans, howler and spider monkeys. The accommodations at the Tikal Inn include showers, two double beds, ceiling fans, private porch and a symphony, courtesy of the jungle. The only source of power is a generator located at the research facility of the park. Therefor the hotel has limited electricity and no power between 10 PM and 6 AM.


2:00 pm


11:30 am

Cancellation / Prepayment

Cancellation and prepayment policies vary according to room type.

Children and extra beds

All children are welcome paying as extra person. There is no capacity for extra beds in the room.


Pets are not allowed.


  • Airport Shuttle Service
  • Bar
  • Bungalows
  • Ceiling Fans
  • Free toiletries
  • Hammocks
  • Hotspots
  • Laundry
  • Non-smoking rooms
  • Parking
  • Swimming Pool
  • Tour Desk
  • WiFi Internet


Hiking, canopy, swimming pool, restaurant, bar, sun deck and grounds.


WiFi is available in public areas and is free of charge.


Free private parking is available on site (reservation is not needed).



Tikal is among the world’s travel wonders and many are calling it one of the most spiritually powerful spots on earth. The monumental site with its towering pyramids looms out of the thick jungle canopy like stoic sentinels of ancient mysteries.

Tikal was once a wealthy metropolis of 100,000 inhabitants and the seat of power for the great Jaguar clan lords. Today, Tikal attracts archeologists from all around the globe and the wild-live surrounding the ruins makes it a naturalist’s dream. Because of its importance and magnificent combination of nature and archaeological remains, Tikal has been declared a Heritage of Humanity by UNESCO. The ruins of Tikal include more than 3,000 structures extending over six square miles and including palaces, temples, ceremonial platforms, ball courts, terraces, plazas, avenues and steam baths. The ancient Maya began building Tikal around 600 B.C., and for the next 1500 years the area was an important religious, scientific, and political center.

The Tikal National Park is not only home to an ancient Mayan City. The area surrounding the park is a ancient jungle which provides habitat for a wide range of animals, including monkeys, white lipped peccary, brocket deer, coati-mundi, toucans, scarlet macaws, parrots, ocelots; even the seldom jaguar can occasionally be spotted. Along with many vegetation spices there is also an abundance of tropical flowers and all include nature’s soundtrack to travelers of the area in form of screeching howler monkey calls and squawking parrots.

The charming town of Flores, with its pastel-colored buildings, enjoys a scenic setting on Lake Peten Itza. It is located about half an hour from the entrance of the National Park and serves as a gateway to explore the immediate area.

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