We noticed that you're using an unsupported browser. The TripAdvisor website may not display properly.We support the following browsers:
Windows: Internet Explorer, Mozilla Firefox, Google Chrome. Mac: Safari.

Taos Pueblo

Closed Now: 8:00 am - 4:30 pm
Open today: 8:00 am - 4:30 pm
Book In Advance
Why Book on TripAdvisor?
  • Tour highlights & full itinerary
  • Easy online booking
  • Lowest price guaranteed
More Information
All photos (1,498)
Full view
Certificate of Excellence
Traveller Overview
  • Excellent62%
  • Very good23%
  • Average8%
  • Poor4%
  • Terrible3%
Travellers talk about
“guided tour”(227 reviews)
“bread”(188 reviews)
“camera fee”(44 reviews)
Taos Pueblo is the only living Native American community designated both a World Heritage Site by UNESCO and a National Historic Landmark. The multi-storied adobe buildings have been continuously inhabited for over 1000 years. We welcome you to...more
Closed Now
Hours Today: 8:00 am - 4:30 pm
See all hours
120 Veterans Highway, Taos, NM 87571
+1 575-758-1028
Top Selling Tours & Activities in and around Taos
from USD 81.38
More Info
from USD 235.00
More Info
from USD 60.00
More Info
from USD 107.42
More Info
Reviews (2,703)
Filter reviews
2,576 results
Traveller rating
Traveller type
Time of year
More languages
Show reviews that mention
All reviews guided tour bread camera fee world heritage site no electricity red willow people free tour living history thousand years native americans baked goods san geronimo tribal members college students entrance fee minute tour adobe homes
Updating list...
1 - 10 of 2,576 reviews
Reviewed 3 days ago via mobile

We really enjoyed our visit to the pueblo. I would recommend you visit this while in Taos and make sure you take the trolley tour. Dave was our guide and he was REALLY informative about the area and history.

Reviewed 4 days ago

The first time I tried to go, the site was closed. I had checked the website in advance and it did not show the Pueblo would be closed that day so I was disappointed. However, several people told me that there is no other pueblo...More

Thank Christine L
Reviewed 5 days ago

Definitely would recommend going here if you are in New Mexico. A 2.5 hour drive from Albuquerque and 1.5 hours from Santa Fe. Cost is $16 a person, but I found that worthwhile to see the history and culture that is present there. Free tours...More

Thank Teacher_TakesFlight
Reviewed 5 days ago

Expensive, but where else can you see such history. For the price could be better organized. Must take the tour to really understand the Pueblo. Very commercial, but you are supporting the tribe. Actually few (30) people live here and virtually everyone has a home...More

Thank Traveler234280
Reviewed 5 days ago

Taos Pueblo is a beautiful place to visit with beautiful people to meet. The tour is well worth the money.

Thank Nancy M
Reviewed 6 days ago

Its easy to find, parking was easy, I was directed into a small parking lot by a young man. The pueblo is a $16 dollar admission, seemed ok price wise. We didn't do a tour. Its very beautiful, photogenic but to enter any building you...More

Thank lazigirl
Reviewed 6 days ago via mobile

Taos Pueblo is an amazing historic place to see. The tour was very good and the people were very accommodating. Lots of the residents were selling jewelry and traditional baked goods. Extremely interesting to see this place that dates back hundreds of years.

Thank Edward O
Reviewed 6 days ago

We paid our entrance fee to the Taos Pueblo and then walked across the street to the site. There a young native man took us around the site and gave us a very informative tour. He was very knowledgeable, friendly, and made the tour so...More

Thank agt33
Reviewed 1 week ago

OK, OK - I know people have to make a living, but this was much more a shopping stop than a history/cultural stop. But then that's what Taos (the town) is all about,too - shopping. The entire pueblo is one tiny shop after another selling...More

Thank Kathy F
Reviewed 1 week ago

Spent two hours with a guide learning about the history and the culture at the Taos Pueblo. Inhabitants were very friendly and had beautiful jewelry and pottery to sell.

1  Thank Joyce C
View more reviews
Nearby HotelsSee all 12 nearby hotels
Kachina Lodge Resort and Meeting Center
530 reviews
3.27 km away
El Pueblo Lodge
1,384 reviews
3.31 km away
The Historic Taos Inn
1,557 reviews
4.00 km away
Hotel La Fonda de Taos
298 reviews
4.18 km away
Nearby RestaurantsSee all 134 nearby restaurants
Orlando's New Mexican Cafe
1,455 reviews
2.61 km away
Guadalajara Grill 3
229 reviews
2.85 km away
363 reviews
2.91 km away
Elevation Coffee
99 reviews
2.65 km away
Nearby AttractionsSee all 170 nearby attractions
Taos Clay Studio
37 reviews
2.58 km away
Camino Real Imports
9 reviews
2.50 km away
Taos Art Museum
258 reviews
3.61 km away
Questions & Answers
Ask a question
Sonali B
26 August 2018|
AnswerShow all 2 answers
Response from jrt4justice | Reviewed this property |
You really need to be careful before hiking around looking for wildlife. The reason being is that most of the land is a United Nations heritage site and working Native American Pueblo in which people are living within the... More
I do have a friend that lives there with her family. And yes, she lives without electricity and running water. They go and get water. She has a wood burning stove and posts the so many great things she cooks. She takes beautiful photo's of the pueblo. The whole place is the Pueblo, not each individual homes. And, of course the Natives are hostile, until recently, they were treated like 3rd class citizens, shown no respect by white people who want to come stare at them as they wear their "costumes" which are not costumes but ceremonial garb. If you are interested, read up on the true treatment of the Natives instead of going to stare at "real Indians". Read this: The Sand Creek Massacre (also known as the Chivington Massacre, the Battle of Sand Creek or the Massacre of Cheyenne Indians) was a massacre in the American Indian Wars that occurred on November 29, 1864, when a 675-man force of Colorado U.S. Volunteer Cavalry under the command of U.S. Army Colonel John Chivington ... Or read Bury My Heart At Wounden Knee, to name of couple of things. Also, read how children were torn from homes of loving parents to be forced into Indian schools where they were physically and sexually abused. Do a little research if you really want to know about Native Americans instead of staring at and criticizing their homes.
29 May 2018|
AnswerShow all 3 answers
Response from Ninachka1 |
nanook54, thank you for the compliment about fitting right in.