Where to stay around Sinaloa, MX?

Our 2019 property listings offer a large selection of 616 vacation rentals near Sinaloa. From 370 Condos/Apartments to 95 Studios, find a unique house rental for you to enjoy a memorable stay with your family and friends. The best places to stay near Sinaloa for a holiday or a weekend are on VRBO.

What are the most popular destinations to visit in Sinaloa?

There are many lovely places to stay for a holiday trip or just for a weekend in Sinaloa. From VRBO travelers, the top most popular destinations to visit are:

  • Mazatlán: 567 vacation rentals
  • El Cid: 210 vacation rentals
  • Marina Mazatlán: 192 vacation rentals
  • Centro Historico: 87 vacation rentals
  • Balcones de Loma Linda: 85 vacation rentals

And VRBO offers you the chance to discover many other popular destinations in Sinaloa! Please use our search bar to access the selection of vacation rentals available in other popular destinations.

Near which points of interest can I spend my holidays in Sinaloa?

VRBO offers a large selection of rentals near lovely places in Sinaloa. From VRBO travelers, the top most popular points of interest to stay for a holiday trip or just for a weekend are:

  • Cerritos Beach: 566 rentals
  • El Cid El Moro Beach: 567 rentals
  • Olas Altas Beach: 567 rentals
  • El Cid Country Club Golf Course: 567 rentals
  • Sea Shell City Museum: 567 rentals

But there are many other points of interest around Sinaloa listed on VRBO where you can find your place to stay. Just write your wanted destination in our search bar and have a look at our selection.

There's more to Sinaloa than bread

Sinaloa is fondly referred to as "The Breadbasket of Mexico." That's because agriculture makes up nearly 80% of its economy and the produce of its farms feeds the rest of the country. But there's more to Sinaloa than its agricultural contributions. Sinaloa vacation rentals will allow you to explore places like Mazatlan, a popular destination for beach bums, foodies, and folk music enthusiasts, and Culiacan, a city with a rich colonial heritage. Sinaloa is also the only place on Earth where the ancient game of ulama is still played.

Channel your inner Dora in Sinaloa

You can confidently let out your inner explorer when you visit Sinaloa—you won't be disappointed with all the sights you can see. There are museums, baroque churches, and art galleries you can get lost in. There are beaches where you can chillax. If courting lady luck is your thing, there are casinos you can check out. If the Great Outdoors is your passion, there are protected areas in Sinaloa where you can hike and commune with nature. Your inner Dora will be fully satisfied once you return to your Sinaloa vacation rentals at day's end.

Mazatlan: a beach playground on the Gulf of California

If you only have a short holiday in Sinaloa, you can focus your sightseeing in Mazatlan. People visit it for its beaches, but Mazatlan has more to offer. If you're a foodie, you can indulge in the colorful local fare that often features fish. If you're an adrenalin junkie, surfing or cliff-diving will give you your fix. If you're a fan of people-watching, a stroll down the Malecon, the world's longest boardwalk, will let you observe locals and other visitors alike. And then there's Mazatlan Lighthouse, one of the world's tallest lighthouses.

Your sunscreen and hat are your best friends

If it's raining at the beach, it doesn't mean it's raining elsewhere in Sinaloa. The different regions of Sinaloa experience slightly different climates. It can be hot in the coastal plains, but it's much cooler in the central valleys and the eastern mountains. Sinaloa vacation rentals are busiest from June to August, the region's summer months, though they get a lot of wintertime bookings from December to February as well. Don't forget your hat and sunscreen when going down to Sinaloa—the sunshine is always strong.

From the Western Sierras to the coastal plains

In Sinaloa, you're not likely to notice sudden changes in terrain. The Sierra Madre Occidental mountain range on the region's eastern side gently slopes down to the central valleys, which then descend to the coastal plains facing the Pacific Ocean. The eastern mountains feature deep canyons and gorges, home to wild cats and boars. Portions of the coastal plains are hilly, while the flat central valleys are converted mostly to farmland, especially around Culiacan. A number of shallow rivers cross the region and save it from being too dry.