barceló Karmina
Weddings on the Pacific Coast
Pacific Coast, Mexico
  • Beach Hotels
  • Large terrace
Destination Info
Weddings in a tropical paradise setting
Barceló Karmina ***** is located right on the beachfront in Manzanillo on the west coast of Mexico.

The ancient Mayan culture resonates throughout the resort’s grounds as a sign of respect for one of the most advanced ancient civilizations in history. Brilliant-green tropical gardens, the beach's golden sand, and the vastness of the Pacific Ocean make this the perfect location for your dream wedding.

 

The state of Colima, where Manzanillo is located, is a year-round destination since the sun shines practically every day. The average temperature ranges between 72ºF and 82ºF and the rain, although sporadic, serves to alleviate the sun’s effects. The warm, slightly humid climate makes this the ideal location for those who love bright and colorful beach weddings.

 

The Pacific coast offer a wealth of natural beauty that guests can explore either before or after the ceremony. Lakes, lagoons, pyramids, and Mayan ruins will delight even the most discerning travelers, to which we must add the delicious cuisine and the inherent kindness of the people in this area.

You must see…
The secrets of Pacific Coast
Colima
Colima is the state's capital and it offers visitors a host of attractions such as thevolcano, the Basilica Menor cathedral, the government palace, and the University ofColima. We can’t forget to mention the wonders of the pre-Hispanic world found atthe archaeological sites of La Campana and El Chanel.
Comala
This city was designated a historic site in 1988 and included in Mexico’s ‘MagicalTowns’ program in 2002. Some of the main attractions are the artisan center PuebloBlanco, the Museum of Rangel Hidalgo, as well as the peaceful gardens in the citycenter which are perfect for relaxing and enjoying the local food and drink.
Museo de la Sal (Salt Museum)
The Salt Museum, located just 30 minutes south of Manzanillo, is a must see whereyou will discover the salt production process, dating back to the late eighteenthcentury.