Investing in Mazatlan’s historic center just got easier


They agree to improve response times for those who want to invest in the Historic Center

Mazatlán, Sinaloa.- Something positive is already in sight for investors who come to invest in the Historic Center of Mazatlán, as there is a commitment from the National Institute of Anthropology and History (INAH) to accelerate the delivery times of favorable letters.

The director of Municipal Planning, Jorge Estavillo Kelly, highlighted the positive results that were obtained after the meeting with the INAH Delegate, Dr. Servando Rojo Quintero, with whom they will work together.

He informed that a strategy will be made so that those buildings that are in the Center in poor condition or that may represent a risk, a study or an opinion is made so that year after year they are rescuing them and they have the assurance that they will not pass a misfortune for those who dwell or go shopping.

In addition, the municipal official said, it was agreed to improve the response by the INAH, which sometimes takes a long time, and the projects that come here to request construction, remodeling, or an extension, stop because they do not have the favorable letter and that generates complications for the Municipality to be able to give an answer to the investor.

He acknowledged that he has received responses from letters that are up to one year old.

“Imagine the despair of those who want to invest in that farm and apart are farms that are abandoned, that does not represent any kind of benefits to the Municipality, only bad urban image, they do not pay property, they do not generate anything, on the other hand, the one who comes to rescue themselves He is coming to rescue the Historic Center, which we all want to be rescued, to be preserved, we all want to have that beautiful Historic Center that Mazatlan has, we don’t want it to be abandoned, as it has been for a long time ”, stated Estavillo Kelly.

Responses to letters of intent to invest in old colonials in the Historic Center of Mazatlán take up to one year at INAH.


The Mazatlan Post