Plaza Galerias Pachuca
Plaza Galerias Pachuca is a two-story shopping mall in the city of Pachuca, capital of the state of Hidalgo, Mexico. Mall's official website Picture of the Liverpool Store Zona Plateada de Pachuca Website Cinepolis Cinemas website on Pachuca Galerias Mall CineSonido's Website which features a story about the movie complex has a picture of the Cinepolis complex in Galerias Helados Santa Clara which has a picture of their 2 level ice cream shop Website with the information about the Crowne Plaza Hotel in Zona Plateada
Perisur is a shopping mall located in the Coyoacán borough in southern Mexico City at the intersection of Insurgentes Avenue South and the Anillo Periférico, next to the UNAM main campus in Ciudad Universitaria and to the upscale Jardines del Pedregal neighbourhood. The shopping centre became the first and largest shopping mall in total area in Mexico when it opened in 1980. Over 230 stores of clothing, toys and much more. Over a dozen restaurants of all kinds Over 25 fast food restaurants IMAX screen and 19-screen movie theatre Cinépolis. Liverpool department store El Palacio de Hierro department store Sears department store Mixup, the largest record stores in Mexico. Ermenegildo Zegna Max Mara Hugo Boss Tous Montblanc Swarovski Kiehl's Zara Bershka Pull and Bear Adidas Originals American Eagle Outfitters Forever 21 Banana Republic Gap Massimo Dutti Pepe Jeans Calvin Klein
Antara Polanco, is an upscale open-air shopping center in Polanco, Mexico City, Mexico. The Antara Polanco shopping center opened its doors in 2006; the center was designed by renowned Mexican architect Javier Sordo Madaleno. The mall hosts several concerts, fashion shows, expos throughout the year, it is composed of 3 separate stories and is home to over 100 stores, 6 gourmet restaurants, a Cinemex movie theater. It's built on. Official Site
Ciudad Jardín Bicentenario
Ciudad Jardín Bicentenario known as Ciudad Jardín, is a sports and shopping complex in Ciudad Nezahualcóyotl, State of Mexico, part of Greater Mexico City. Opened in May 2009, it was developed on 250 hectares of what were the Neza I y II landfills, which in their 65 years of history received over 12,000 tons of garbage from Mexico City. On 60 ha a sports center was built, the largest in Greater Mexico City. On the second lot a shopping center was built, inaugurated in late 2008, as well as a higher education institute, a hospital, medical offices, a community center and an entertainment area. In the early decade of the 2000s, ideas were raised as to how to transform one of the largest landfills in the Americas into a center for shopping, ecology and living, in the way, accomplished in Santa Fe, Mexico City. Municipal and state authorities as well as private investors supported the idea. About 200 million dollars in private capital was invested, 70% of, that of Promotora Sanborn's and Constructora IDEAL, both companies headed up by billionaire Carlos Slim Helú.
Of the 200 million USD, about 400 million Mexican pesos went to build the sports complex. Ciudad Jardín was opened by the State of Mexico governor Enrique Peña Nieto and by Slim on 22 May 2009; as of June 2013, it is reported. The city of Neza is trying to gain control from the controlling Board of Trustees; the name celebrates the Mexican bicentennial in 2010, as the complex was expected to be complete by that year. The shopping center areas have a total land area of 88 457 m² and a total 175 635 m² of built-up area, it is divided into two sections,'Plaza Ciudad Jardín" and "Centro Comercial Ciudad Jardín", where two retail groups predominate: Wal-Mart with a Wal-Mart and Sams Club, restaurants Vips and El Portón and department store Suburbia. There are parking for 3750 cars; the Sports Center covers 60 hectares and has 41 fields and courts: 25 soccer fields, five for indoor soccer, two American football fields, four tennis courts, four basketball courts, four volleyball courts, two jai alai courts, two baseball fields, an aerobics floor and recreational areas.
It contains a nearly Olympic-sized stadium, a cycling track and two gymnasiums. However, as of January 2010, it is closed to the public because state and municipal authorities have not regularized the title of the land on which it sits. Entrance to the facilities will be due to corporate sponsorship to cover administrative costs. Universidad La Salle and Universidad Autónoma del Estado de México have a presence here as well as a Rehabilitation center for Teletón México; the center is planned to be connected to route 3 of the Ferrocarril Suburbano de la Zona Metropolitana del Valle de México a line that should connect metro station Metro Nezahualcoyotl with Chalco. Shopping center's Facebook page Un ex basurero en el Estado de México se transformó en una ciudad jardín, CNN México, 2010-10-05 Irma González López, IMPACTO SOCIO-ESPACIAL DE LA CIUDAD JARDÍN BICENTENARIO EN EL MUNICIPIO DE NEZAHUALCOYOTL, INSTITUTO POLITÉCNICO NACIONAL ESCUELA SUPERIOR DE INGENIERÍA Y ARQUITECTURA, UNIDAD ZACATENCO, SECCIÓN DE ESTUDIOS DE POSGRADO E INVESTIGACIÓN
Reforma 222 is a mixed-use complex on Paseo de la Reforma just west of Avenida de los Insurgentes in the Colonia Juárez neighborhood of Mexico City. Construction started in 2004. There is 173,000-square-metre of space and there is a glass-covered shopping center. Towers 1 and 2 rank among the top 30 tallest buildings in Mexico City; the height of the towers is as follows: Tower 1: 125.8m, 31 stories, offices Tower 2: 125.8m, 26 stories, residential Tower 3: 93.4m, 19 floors List of tallest buildings in Mexico City Reforma222.com Official website Official website for shopping center Page on Grupo Danhos site Skyscraperpage Skyscraperpage Skyscraperpage
El Parián (shopping arcade)
The pasaje comercial El Parián is a shopping arcade with shops and restaurants in Colonia Roma. It is located in the Colonia Roma on Avenida Álvaro Obregón number 130 in the Cuauhtémoc Borough in Mexico City. “El Parián”, began as a commercial passage in 1883. After the 1985 Mexico City earthquake it was occupied by the earthquake´s victims it became a market, it was turned into a commercial and cultural passage with stores and restaurants. Today it is one of the symbols of the rebirth of the Colonia Roma. Colonia Roma
Monterrey is the capital and largest city of the northeastern state of Nuevo León, Mexico. The city is anchor to the Monterrey metropolitan area, the second most productive in Mexico with a GDP of US$123 billion and the third largest with an estimated population of 4,689,601 people as of 2015. Monterrey serves as a commercial center of northern Mexico and is the base of many significant international corporations, its purchasing power parity-adjusted GDP per capita is higher than the rest of the country's at around US$35,500 to the country's US$18,800, it is considered a Beta World City and competitive. Rich in history and culture, it is one of the most developed cities in Mexico and is regarded as its most "Americanized"; as an important industrial and business center, the city is home to many Mexican companies, including Grupo Avante, Lanix Electronics, Ocresa, CEMEX, Vitro, OXXO, FEMSA, DINA S. A. Cuauhtémoc Moctezuma Brewery, Grupo ALFA. Monterrey is home to international companies such as Siemens, Ternium, Toshiba, Whirlpool, Toyota, Babcock & Wilcox, British American Tobacco, Dell, Boeing, HTC, General Electric, Johnson Controls, Gamesa, LG, SAS Institute, Danfoss and Teleperformance, among others.
Monterrey is at the foothills of the Sierra Madre Oriental. The uninterrupted settlement of Monterrey was founded by Diego de Montemayor in 1596. In the years after the Mexican War of Independence, Monterrey became an important business center. With the establishment of Fundidora Monterrey, the city has experienced great industrial growth. Before the European foundation of the city, there was no established nation-state, the population consisted of some indigenous semi-nomadic groups. Carved stone and cave painting in surrounding mountains and caves have allowed historians to identify four major groups in present-day Monterrey: Azalapas, Huachichiles and Borrados. In the 16th century, the valley in which Monterrey sits was known as the Extremadura Valley, an area unexplored by the Spanish colonizers; the first expeditions and colonization attempts were led by conquistador Alberto del Canto, who named the city Santa Lucia, but they were unsuccessful because the Spanish were attacked by the natives and fled.
The Spanish expeditionary Luis Carvajal y de la Cueva negotiated with King Philip II of Spain to establish a territory in northern New Spain that would be called Nuevo León, the "New Kingdom of León". In 1580 he arrived in the newly granted lands but it was not until 1582 that he established a settlement called San Luis Rey de Francia within present-day Monterrey; the New Kingdom of León extended westward from the port of Tampico to the limits of Nueva Vizcaya, around 1,000 kilometers northward. For eight years Nuevo León was abandoned and uninhabited, until a third expedition of 13 families led by conquistador Diego de Montemayor founded Ciudad Metropolitana de Nuestra Señora de Monterrey on September 20, 1596, next to a water spring called Ojos de Agua de Santa Lucia, where the Museum of Mexican History and Santa Lucía riverwalk are now; the new city's name was chosen to honor the wife of Gaspar de Zúñiga, 5th Count of Monterrey, ninth Viceroy of New Spain. Monterrey's Coat of Arms shows an Indian throwing an arrow to the sun in front of Cerro de la Silla mountain.
This represents a native ceremony performed at sunrise. During the years of Spanish rule, Monterrey remained a small city, its population varied from a few hundred to only dozens; the city facilitated trade between San Antonio and from Saltillo to the center of the country. Tampico's port brought many products from Europe, while Saltillo concentrated the Northern Territories' trade with the capital, Mexico City. San Antonio was the key trade point with the northern foreign colonies. In the 19th century, after the Mexican Independence War, Monterrey rose as a key economic center for the newly formed nation due to its balanced ties between Europe, the United States, the capital. In 1824, the "New Kingdom of León" became the State of Nuevo León, Monterrey was selected as its capital, but the political instability that followed the first 50 years of the new country allowed two American invasions and an internal secession war, during which the governor of the state annexed Coahuila and Tamaulipas states, designating Monterrey as the capital of the Republic of the Sierra Madre as it did before in 1840 for the Republic of the Rio Grande.
In 1846, the earliest large-scale engagement of the Mexican–American War took place in the city, known as the Battle of Monterrey. Mexican forces were forced to surrender but only after repelling U. S. forces' first few advances on the city. The battle inflicted high casualties on both sides, much of them resulting from hand-to-hand combat within the walls of the city center. Many of the generals in the Mexican War against France were natives of the city, including Mariano Escobedo, Juan Zuazua and Jerónimo Treviño. During the last decade of the 19th century, Monterrey was linked by railroad, which benefitted industry, it was during this period that José Eleuterio González founded the University Hospital, now one of northeast Mexico's best public hospitals, affiliated with the School of Medicine of the Autonomous University of Nuevo León. Antonio Basagoiti and other citizens founded the Fundidora de Fierro y Acero de Monterrey; the brewery Cervecería Cuaut