Room not ready yet? Here are a few excellent suggestions to help you get acclimated with Santa Fe, while you wait.
Whether you want to get off your feet at Coyote Cafe & Rooftop Cantina, or stretch your legs with an enchanting stroll around the Historic Plaza & visit the Native American Artisans under the portal of Palace of the Governors, you'll find yourself at home in Santa Fe before you're in the comfort of your room or suite.
If this is your first time to the area, it's important to keep in mind our high elevation, of 7,199'. Be sure to drink plenty of water, eat more carbs than you normally do, and treat yourself to "The Best Oxygen Bar" in the Southwest.
Apothecary Restaurant at Santa Fe Oxygen & Healing Bar serves ceremonial food and herbs for your sacred day. Each dish includes local and worldly seasonings hand-picked by their Executive Chef. The menu offers nutrient-dense superfoods, such as Pad Thai, a Mediterranean Platter, Daily Soup & Salads, CBD edibles. You'll also find a full Elixir Bar, complete with a new line of Chinese Herbal Lattes and Frappes, as well as an open-air Oxygen Lounge. Pick up a can of oxygen for the road, it really helps!
Apothecary Restaurant at Santa Fe Oxygen and Healing Bar
Coyote Cafe & Rooftop Cantina
The Coyote Cantina is considered one of the best rooftop venues in the City Different. Situated atop the Coyote Cafe, the Cantina offers Southwestern dining complete with the signature Coyote flavors and flare, plus all the mixology. The atmosphere is casual, relaxed, and is open all year-round.
Great to watch the sunset bounce off the historic adobe walls of downtown Santa Fe.
Monday 11:30 AM–10 PM
Tuesday 11:30 AM–10 PM
Wednesday 11:30 AM–10 PM
Thursday 11:30 AM–10 PM
Friday 11:30 AM–10 PM
Saturday 11:30 AM–10 PM
Sunday 11:30 AM–10 PM
Santa Fe Plaza
Palace of the Governors
Native American Artisans Portal Program Native American Artisans are present under the portal everyday from 8:30 am - 5 pm
The Native American Artisans Program offers buyers the chance to interact with artisans who display their handmade wares under the portal of the Palace of the Governors, as they have for decades. The ever-changing array of handcrafted items includes pottery, some textiles, and jewelry made of traditional materials such as turquoise, coral, and silver.
Since its founding in 1909, the Museum of New Mexico has worked to protect and promote traditional southwestern Native American arts and crafts. By museum policy and legal right, the portal of the Palace of the Governors has been reserved for use by Native Americans as a place to display and sell wares made by themselves or members of their households. Administrative and maintenance costs are minimal and are paid by the New Mexico History Museum.
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