Photo: Buuts' Ha' Cenote Club

There's a 'Cenote Club' in Tulum, Mexico, and It Lives Up to the Name

by Matador Creators Dec 13, 2023

You’ve heard of a beach club, but what about a cenote club? Well…when it Mexico, it’s all about the cenote clubs. Buuts’ Ha’ Cenote Club is club in the Mayan jungles of Tulum. And it’s not just a place to party, it’s also an experience that combines relaxation, sophisticated cuisine, and mesmerizing natural beauty.

@visit Did you know that 📍#Tulum has a cenote club?😍 #Buutsha is a day club built around a cenote featuring a DJ, restaurant, and plenty of areas for guests to chill out and swim in the fresh water. Check this place out on your next trip to #Tulum #Mexico 🎥 @Pink Plankton #visittulum #tulummexico #tulumtravel #traveltiktok #traveltok ♬ original sound – Visit

As you might have guessed, the club is located inside a cenote, a natural sinkhole filled with groundwater, which is a distinctive feature of the Yucatan Peninsula landscape. The cenote setting provides a breathtaking backdrop for the club’s activities and events, making it a one-of-a-kind destination that captures the essence of the region.

Buuts’ Ha’ Cenote Club is an adults-only venue, open every day, offering a range of experiences, including live music from national DJs who play in the mystic cenote, adding to the club’s atmosphere. The club regularly hosts different shows every weekend, too, providing a variety of entertainment options for its guests. In addition to the club’s music and entertainment offerings, it’s also known for its cuisine, like tuna tataki, grilled octopus, and confit pork belly.

What is a cenote, anyway?

A cenote is a natural sinkhole or pit that forms when limestone bedrock collapses and exposes groundwater underneath. This term originated in the Yucatán Peninsula of Mexico and is derived from the Mayan word “dzonot,” which means “well.” Cenotes are often found in caverns and caves, filled with fresh water that has been filtered by the earth, making it clear and pure. These beautiful formations play a vital role in the ecosystem and were also considered sacred by the ancient Mayans, serving as water sources and sites for rituals and sacrifices.

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