A very descriptive way to visualize Cuernavaca is by imagining what its name means in the Nahuatl Language: Close to the Trees. The origin of the word goes back to the XII Century when the Mexica Deity named Xolotl granted to the Tlahuica People the Cuahunahuac Territory.The Cuernavaca Valley provokes an atmosphere that invites very special characters to stay. The First Aztec Emperor Acamapichtli and his heirs occupied Cuernavaca during the XIV Century.In the year 1526, impressed by the esthetic and atmosphere of the place, Hernán Cortés built his Palace in the Valley, land fragmented by ravines that allows the existence of a micro enviroment best described by Alexander Von Humboldt as The City of the Eternal Spring.Today, Cuernavaca is a mix of prehispanic, colonial and contemporary buildings that does not expect to impress at first sight, its beauty remains hidden behind majestic walls and a vegetation that just does not give up. It is a discreet town with a privacy similar to its inhabitants. In a very subtle way, Cuernavaca continues attracting residents that understand the value of the atmosphere of the place. In this frame of mind, respecting the environment and the arboreal heritage, this exclusive development was created. The building is located in Colonia Vista Hermosa, just a few minutes away from Pirámide de Teopanzolco.The project started in 2014 with the Architectural Design done by Luis Barragán Rivera. The concept has been considered unique in Cuernavaca, ideal for residents that prefer a calm provincial city without losing contemporary urban benefits.Schools, theaters, parks, restaurants and shopping facilities are just a few steps away from the property.Inspired by theater stages, libraries and art galleries, this one of a kind condominium was designed to create an atmosphere eliminating hallways and foyers. The areas are divided with handmade Parota Wood sliding doors that offer an aesthetic element to the design.The interior design was accomplished with the help of Studio Sprezzatura lead by architect Francisco Prieto Zorrilla. Suppliers include: Studio Gatto, iB Rubinetterie, and Florim Ceramiche of Italy; carpentry, mechanical work, and ironwork by architect José Luis de la Torre; appliances by Dacor, USA, and Liebher of Germany. Other amenities include: spectacular common gardens, swimming pool with kitchenette, 4 dedicated parking spots and 22 parking spaces for guests, security booth, staff quarters, elevators, extra storage, professional property manager, and full time garden and maintenance staff.