Spanish-Style Hacienda next to Championship Desert Golf Course
Cabo San Lucas Country Club’s championship golf course stretches across cactus-dotted desert terrain overlooking the famed Land's End arch in the Sea of Cortez. Created by the world-renowned course architects at Dye Designs, the links-style track features more than 80 sand bunkers, colorful bougainvillea bushes, and one of Mexico’s longest holes—the 600-yard double dogleg seventh hole, which wraps around a scenic lake. The course shares this striking landscape with Los Cabos Golf Resort, whose guests gain convenient access to the country club in addition to the resort’s other facilities.
Designed in the style of a Spanish hacienda, the resort is comprised of 74 villas with whitewashed walls and red-tile roofs. In addition to its custom-made furnishings, each one-bedroom Diplomat suite and luxury villa comes with a kitchen, separate living and dining rooms, and a private patio overlooking the mountains or ocean.
Use your resort credit at the onsite Double Eagle Restaurant and Bar, where you can sample tequila prawns, bacon-wrapped jumbo shrimp, and other Mexican-influenced seafood while enjoying Cabo’s year-round warmth from a covered patio. A soundtrack of Rat Pack tunes adds to the atmosphere of laid-back sophistication. Downstairs, Churchhill’s Lounge pays tribute to its namesake with a cigar bar and staged reenactments of the Yalta Conference.
Cabo San Lucas, Mexico: Watersports, White-Sand Beaches, and Festive Parties
Located at the southern tip of the Baja California peninsula in Mexico and 10 degrees below the Tropic of Cancer, Cabo San Lucas enjoys pleasant year-round temperatures. Just south of town, the white-sand Lover's Beach (or Playa del Amor) stretches alongside the Sea of Cortez and is frequented by sea lions, and, depending on the season, humpback whales. It's a popular spot for snorkeling, scuba diving, and swimming. Tour boats and water taxis regularly zip from Cabo to Lover's Beach and the neighboring El Arco, an arch-shaped granite rock formation that has become Cabo's unofficial symbol.
Surrounding the marina waterfront, downtown Cabo buzzes 24 hours a day with visitors sampling local tequilas and fresh, grilled seafood. Slip into one of the trendy restaurants near the marina to try chicharrones—fried pork rinds—and chiles en nogada—poblano chilis topped in a walnut cream sauce. The tourist district is also filled with nightclubs and cantinas catering to every kind of visitor, whether they're looking for conga lines or jazz tunes.
Read the Fine Print for important info on travel dates and other restrictions.