Tourist Activities in Creel

Barrancas del Cobre National Park

Copper Canyon Waterfalls

For its unparalleled scenic beauty, and for containing the two highest waterfalls in Mexico, we suggest you reserve a couple of days to visit Barrancas del Cobre National Park.

Creel Valleys

Creel Valleys

Just 7 kilometers south of Creel you will find numerous rock formations in valleys where walking along the trails will give you the opportunity to enjoy the scent of the forest.

Areko Lake

Arareko Lake

Just 7 kilometers from Creel is San Ignacio Arareko, a Rarámuri village with a small lake where water activities are performed, right there you can rent your boat and enjoy this place of great beauty.

Tour of El Fuerte

tour of El Fuerte

Enjoy a spectacular tour through the town and center of Creel to learn about the cultural, historical and religious aspects of the town.

The Creel station is the center from where you can access a variety of tourist activities.

From Creel you can visit the most impressive waterfalls in Mexico. Las Cascadas National Park is located one hour from Creel. In the park you can find the Basaseachi waterfall, with 256 meters high. There is also the Piedra Volada waterfall with its 456 meters high that can be appreciated in its splendor during the rainy season.

This region is considered the gateway to the Copper Canyon because of its access roads and lodging options. Therefore, from Creel you can reach a variety of tourist activities, especially extreme sports. There are plenty of services for various tourist activities such as hiking, mountain biking, rappelling, climbing and horseback riding.

In the town is the museum of the Tarahumara Culture or Raramuris.

In its surroundings there are different valleys with curious rock formations that have given name to each one. Thus we have the valley of the frogs, the valley of the monges and the valley of the mushrooms.

At the Causarate mission, south of Creel, there is an art museum with large oil paintings depicting biblical passages. These religious representations were used by the Jesuits to evangelize the indigenous people.