Cuautla (Nahuatl pronunciation: [ˈkʷaʍt͡ɬa], meaning "where the eagles roam"), officially La heroica e histórica Cuautla, Morelos (The Heroic and Historic Cuautla, Morelos) or H. H. Cuautla, Morelos, is a city and municipality in the Mexican state of Morelos, about 104 kilometers south of Mexico City. In the 2010 census the city population was 154,358.[3] The municipality covers 153.651 km2 (59.325 sq mi). Cuautla is the third most populous city in the state, after Cuernavaca and Jiutepec. The city was founded on April 4, 1829.[4] The 2020 population figures were 187,118 inhabitants for the municipality and 157,336 inhabitants for the city of Cuatula.[2]

Heroic and Historic Cuautla
Municipal and rural
Cuautla from the Morelos Museum
Cuautla from the Morelos Museum
Cuautla is located in Mexico
Location in Mexico
Coordinates: 18°48′44″N 98°57′21″W / 18.81222°N 98.95583°W / 18.81222; -98.95583
Country Mexico
Cuautla de las Ampilas1585
CuautlaApril 4, 1829
 • PresidentJesús Corona Damián (Juntos Haremos Historia)
 • Municipal and rural153.651 km2 (59.325 sq mi)
 • Metro
1,037.30 km2 (12 sq mi)
 • Municipal and rural157,336 (city)
187,118 (municipality)
 • Metro
Time zoneUTC-6 (Central Time)
 • Summer (DST)UTC-5 (Central Time)
Area code735

The Cuautla Metropolitan Area, the second largest in Morelos, comprises the municipalities of Cuautla, Yautepec, Ayala, Yecapixtla, Atlatlahucan, and Tlayacapan. It covers 1,037.30 km2 (400.50 sq mi), which represents 21.26% of the state's total area. The metropolitan population (2010) is 434,187.[5]

History Edit

Prehispanic history Edit

The Olmec group who lived in Chalcatzingo (southeast of Cuautla) founded settlements in Cuautla, Tepalcingo, Jonacatepec (Las Pilas), Olintepec, Atlihuayan, Huaxtepec, Gualupita de Cuernavaca, Tlayacapan, etc. (Piña Chan y Plancarte).

Five years after the conquest of Cuahunahuác (Cuernavaca) in (1379 CE),[6] Moctezuma Ilhuicamina conquered Huaxtepec (Oaxtepec), Yautepec, Tlayacapan and other towns of Morelos and Guerrero. With Huaxtepec, which was the prehispanic and colonial capital of the peoples of the Plan de Amilpas, its 25-human settlements including Cuauhtlán, had to pay a tribute of 400 cotton blankets, 400 two-color valances, 400 bedspreads, 800 thin cotton blankets, 400 pairs of shorts (patees), 200 women's shirts, and 1,200 veils (mantillas) every 80 days. In addition, they were required to contribute labor.

Spanish conquest and colonial period Edit

The Plan de Amilpas including Cuautla was conquered by Captain Gonzalo de Sandoval on March 14, 1521. In 1543 New Spain was organized into four provinces: Michoacán, México, Coatzacoalcos, and Las Mixtecas; the present territory of Morelos was part of the Mexico province.[6]

The church and monastery of San Diego were built between 1560 and 1580. The church is relatively small and austere, although there is a beautiful cupola on the south side. The façade of the church is made of pink granite with well-defined bases, columns, and cornices. The small, two-level belltower is square and simple. The monetary is high and formal; it may have been built after the church. The church is unique in that it faces the east, there is no real atrium, and there are neither capillas posas nor an open chapel.[7] Construction of the church of Santo Domingo also began in the middle of the 16th century, but there is little information on it.[7]

After the conquest, Indigenous lands were confiscated, mostly for sugar cane plantations and mills (trapiches). Despite Indigenous protests, Viceroy Gaspar de Zúñiga ruled in favor of the colonists on July 5, 1603. In 1646 the province of México became the Real Audiencia; Cuautla became an alcaldia (mayoralty) belonging to the Intendencia of Puebla.[6]

Independence & 19th century Edit

After a number of successful battles, General José María Morelos arrived in Cuautla in December 1811. On February 19, 1812, Spanish General Félix María Calleja began the 72-day Siege of Cuautla. Morelos was accompanied by Leonardo Bravo, Mariano Matamoros, Hermenegildo Galeana, Nicolás Bravo, and Manuel de Ordiera. 12-year-old Narciso Mendoza, known as the Niño Artillero (Child Gunner) is remembered for stopping an advance of royalist troops by setting off a cannon.[8] Morelos and his army were able to break out on May 2, 1812.

Cuautla was designated a Heroic City (Heroica Ciudad de Morelos) on April 4, 1829, while Felipe B. Montero was Presidente Municipal (mayor).[4]

An 1865 photograph shows the construction of the second floor of the Palacio Municipal (city hall) in 1865. The building was burned during the Revolution.[9]

The railroad station was opened on June 18, 1881, next to the Convento de San Diego.[9] Tourist trains continue to operate along the line.[10]

Revolution & 20th century Edit

As a young man, Emiliano Zapata was concerned about land seizures in Anenecuilco, his hometown. In May 1911 he answered Francisco I. Madero's call to arms against President Porfirio Díaz. After minor battles in Chietla, Izúcar, Metepec Atlixco, Yautepec, and Jonacatepec, he arrived at Cuautla on May 11, 1911. With 4,000 or 5,000 troops he surrounded the city, and the week-long Battle of Cuautla (1911) began. The battle was a major turning point in the Mexican Revolution, as Porfirio Díaz said the battle convinced him to sign the Treaty of Ciudad Juárez and resign.[11]

Nearly seven years later, in April 1919, Colonel Jesus Guajardo assassinated Zapata, apparently under orders of President Venustiano Carranza in Hacienda Chinameca, Ayala. His body was placed on a mule and left on the street before he was brought to Cuautla for burial.[11]

The city hall was burned during the Battle of Cuautla in 1911; the bell Nuestra Señora de Dolores was transferred from the Church of Guadalupita on February 19, 2017 when the city hall was restored.[4]

Ex convento dominico y parroquia Santiago Apóstol

21st century Edit

Six people, including an 11-year-old child, were killed in the September 17, 2017 Puebla earthquake.[12]

Jesus Corona Damian of Juntos Haremos Historia (Together we will make history coalition) was elected Presidente Municipal (mayor) in the election of July 1, 2018.[13]

Tetelcingo was scheduled to become an autonomous municipality on January 1, 2019,[14] but Cuautla authorities objected.[15][16]

As of May 4, 2020, there were 505 infections and 59 deaths in the state of Morelos and 62 confirmed infections from the COVID-19 pandemic in Cuautla.[17] Schools and many businesses were closed from mid March until June 1.[18] On June 2, Cuautla reported 224 confirmed cases and 34 deaths from the virus; the reopening of the state was pushed back until at least June 13.[19] Cuautla reported an increase of 137 new cases from January 12 to 14, 2021, making 1,602 cases in all, second highest in the state.[20] On March 8 Cuautla became the third municipality in Morelos to vaccinate senior citizens (60+).[21]

Irving Eduardo Solano Vera ("El Profe"), said to be the leader of the Jalisco New Generation Cartel (CJNG), was arrested in Colonia Santa Rosa on February 18, 2021.[22]

Notable people Edit

Siege of Cuautla
  • José Agustín (b. 1944) is a Mexican writer who lives in Cuautla.
  • Ismael Hernández (b. 1990 in Cuautla) is a Mexican modern pentathlete. He won a bronze medal at the 2016 Summer Olympics.
  • Felipe B. Montero, president when Cuautla was granted the title ″Heroic City″ in 1829[4] and chronicler of the siege[26]
  • Jair Pereira Rodríguez (b. 1986 in Cuautla) is a Mexican football defender who plays for Liga MX C.D. Guadalajara.

Municipal presidents Edit

  • Teofanes Jiménez, 1911–1912; Cuautla celebrated the 100th anniversary of the siege.[4]
  • Cruz Vázquez, 1913-1913
  • Teofanes Jiménez, 1913
  • Sixto Ceballos, 1913
  • Angel Díaz, 1913
  • Sixto Ceballos, 1913-1914
  • Everardo Espinosa, 1914-1915
  • Julián Sosa, 1915
  • Everardo Espinosa, 1915
  • Pascual Carrillo, 1915
  • Jesús Hernández, 1915
  • Nicolás Morales, 1915
  • Carlos Escobar, 1915-1916
  • Agustín Palacios, 1916
  • Agustín Amado Espindola, 1916
  • Francisco J. Reygados, 1916
  • Francisco Tenorio, 1916
  • Salvador Romero, 1917
  • Nestor Mendoza, 1917
  • Julián Sosa, 1917-1918
  • Lanciano Tamayo, 1918
  • Felipe León, 1918
  • Longino Tamayo, 1918
  • Jesús Franco, 1918
  • Felipe J. León, 1918–1919; Zapata's corpse publicly displayed
  • Pedro Nervaez, 1919-1922
  • Joaquín Alanis, 1922
  • Antonio Pliego, 1923-1924
  • Felipe Amaro, 1924
  • Pedro Nervaez, 1924-1925
  • Pedro Albear, 1925
  • Nemecio Torres, 1925
  • Antonio Pliego, 1925-1926
  • Manuel Abundez, 1926-1927
  • Manuel Contreras, 1927
  • Felipe Contreras, 1927-1928
  • Antonio Pliego Quintero, 1928
  • J. Refugio Bustamante, 1929
  • Abelardo Flores, 1930
  • Antonio Pliego Quintero, 1931-1932
  • Francisco Hernández, 1932
  • Manuel Abundez, 1933-1934
  • Gil R. Montero, 1934
  • J. Isabel Bustamante, 1935-1936
  • Nicolás Zapata, 1937
  • Antonio Pliego Quintero, 1938
  • Alejandro Perdomo, 1939-1940
  • Eulalio B. Morales, 1940
  • Alejandro Perdomo, 1940
  • Benjamin C. López, 1941-1942
  • Mauro Belaunzarán Tapia, 1942-1944
  • Torcuato B. Gutiérrez C., 1945
  • Higinio Peña, 1945-1946
  • Fausto González Hernández, 1947–1948; Casa de Morelos museum opens[27]
  • Othón Menchaca, 1949-1950
  • Antonio Pliego Noyola, 1950
  • Manuel Llera Plascencia, 1951–1952; Narciso Mendoza Theater opens
  • Amado Torres Guerrero, 1953-1954
  • Leobardo Alanís, 1954
  • J. Guadalupe Reynoso, 1955–1957; foundation of "Regional Fine Arts Institute"
  • Antonio Nava Zavala, 1958-1960
  • Fernando Estrada Sánchez, 1961-1963
  • Rodolfo Abúndez Fandiño, 1964-1967
  • Antonio Pliego Noyola, 1968–1971; "Fine Arts Institute" moved to ex-convent Santo Domingo
  • Angel Torres Escalante, 1971–1973; 3 ft (914 mm) narrow-gauge Nacionales de Mexico ends service on October 11, 1973
  • Ignacio Guerra Tejeda, 1973-1976
  • Raymundo Llera Peña, 1976–1979; historical bell Nuestra Señora de Dolores transferred to city hall
  • Rodolfo Abundez Fandiño, 1979
  • Alfonso Cerqueda Martínez, 1981-1985
  • Luis Miguel Andreu Acosta, 1985
  • Martín Garduño Amaga, 1985-1987
  • Martín Crisóforo Martínez Nájera, 1987-1988
  • José Guadalupe Vique Marín, 1988
  • Adolfo Avila Piñarrieta, 1988-1991
  • Javier Malpica Marines, 1991–1993; creation of Ecological Protection Zone Los Sabinos, Santa Rosa y San Cristóbal
  • Tadeo Espinosa Díaz, 1993-1997 (PRI); environmental education begins in schools
  • Francisco Rodríguez Montero, 1997-2000 (PRD)
  • Neftalí Tajonar Zalazar, 2000-2003 (PRI)
  • Arturo Damian Cruz Mendoza, 2003-2006 (PRD)
  • Sergio Rodrigo Valdespin Pérez, 2006-2009 (PAN)
  • Luis Felipe Xavier Guemes Ríos, 2009-2012 (PRI); Cuautla receives recognition as ″Historical capital of Morelos″[28]
  • Jesús González Otero, 2013-2015 (PRD-PT-MC)
  • Raul Tadeo Nava, 2016-2018 (PAN)
  • Jesús Corona Damián, 2019–present (Together we will make history)

Culture Edit

Celebrations and holidays Edit

Leather, crafts, & textiles Edit

  • Cuautla is distinguished by its huarachería (leather sandals).
  • Tetelcingo is known for the elaboration of wire birdcages, bread boxes, and lace napkins. Women in Tetelcingo wear traditional Indigenous dress, consisting of a navy blue huipil (skirt) and a chincuete that is girded at the waist with a belt loom weaved by them. There are several workshops that are dedicated to saddlery, the manufacture of huaraches, belts, saddles, and all the necessary equipment for riding.

Food Edit

Rich stews with green or red guacamole, the green mole of pipián with tamales, and cecina. Also huitlacoche, molotes, a squash flower soup (sopa de flor de calabaza), or a mushroom cream soup, or sopa Azteca. Also available is Pollo Morelense, chicken with peanut sauce, flower pancakes, and broken beans (frijoles quebrados).[9]

Art Edit

Motivos sobre el agua, (Motifs on water) is a fresco painted by Olga Costa and José Chávez Morado, hidden inside the Agua Hedionda Spa. There is a group of plump mermaids playing musical instruments at the bottom of the sea. One carries the zither, another the cello, and one a type of shell or tambourine. They are surrounded by fish, shells, corals, and starfish. It was made in 1952.[9]

Dance Edit

Las Tetelcingas is a traditional dance dance from the indigenous town of Tetelcingo.[9]

Typical dress: the authentic suit is that of Tetelcinga, which consists of a huipil (tunic) and a tangle of thick dark blue cloth, tied at the waist with wide folds by means of a blue and red sash, a blue skirt, sandals, with a headband made of flowers. The women's hair is worn long, either loose or braided.[29] Eliseo Aragón said that half a century ago some women used to color their hair blue, red, or green, in the Olmec style. It is also said that drinking cups were used on the head as an ornament.[citation needed] The men's costume consists of white cotton pants tied with a red sash, a long-sleeved cotton shirt, a straw sombrero (hat), a bandana, and sandals; however, there are photographs in which the natives of Tetelcingo wear a kind of jorongo (sleeveless poncho) and short leather pants.[citation needed]

Economy Edit

Among the most important activities in Cuautla you will find:[30]

  • Agriculture (corn, beans)
  • Livestock (beef, pork)
  • Nursery (production of ornamental plants and fruit trees)
  • Aquaculture (production of aquatic species such as mojarras, prawns, and catfish)
  • Agroindustry (sugar cane)
  • General Commerce (financial, administrative and real estate services, premises such as stationery, grocery, food, beverages, etc.)
  • Services (hotel, restaurant, professional, technical, and personal)
  • Tourism (natural areas, lodging, restaurants, bars, nightclubs, water parks, spas, and springs.)
  • Construction.
  • Manufacturing.

The Cuautla Industrial Park, located in Ayala, covers 130 hectares (320 acres) and is the second largest in Morelos. Most of the companies are related to the automotive industry. The largest employers are Saint-Gobainl, (glass), Sekurit (windshields), and Temic (industrial parts).[31][32]

Riverside, California is a Sister city.[33]

Transportation Edit

Public transportation

Local buses or combis serve Cuautla and nearby municipalities. Taxis and ride sharing are available.

Cuautla has several bus terminals for long-distance travel:

  • Estrella Roja (TER) (Cuernavaca, Mexico City, Airport, Puebla)
  • Pullman de Morelos (Mexico City, Airport, destinations in most parts state of Morelos)
  • Omnibus Cristóbal Colón (OCC) Company based in Cuautla, with service to Taxqueña and Central Norte bus terminals in Mexico City, Oaxaca City, and Veracruz (city).
  • Oro (mostly points east: state of Puebla, plus Cuernavaca and eastern Morelos, parts of Oaxaca, Tlaxcala City, and Guerrero)

There is no regularly scheduled train service. A tourist train, a remnant of the Interoceanic Railway of Mexico, runs occasionally.


Cuautla does not have an airport; flights are available at Cuernavaca Airport, Mexico City International Airport, and Puebla International Airport.

Zócalo de Cuautla: Background Municipality building, kiosk and Jose Maria Morelos bust statue.

Communities Edit

  • Cuautla is the municipal seat. It is located at an altitude of 1,294 meters (4,245 ft) and has a population of 157,336.[2][34] Its Sister Cities are Renton, Washington, and Riverside, California.[35]
  • Tetelcingo is a Nahuas community located 6 km (3.7 mi) north of Cuautla. The population is 23,209.[36]
  • Tierra Larga has 2,589 inhabitants.[2]
  • Ex-Hacienda el Hospital is located at an altitude of 1,277 meters (4,190 ft) and has a population of 2,388.[2][37]
  • Narciso Mendoza is located at an altitude of 1,345 meters (4,413 ft) and has a population of 1,988. Ampliación Narciso Mendoza has 1,180.[2][38]
  • Peña Flores (Palo Verde) is located at an altitude of 1,343 meters (4,406 ft) and has a population of 4,448.[2][39]
  • Puxtla is located at an altitude of 1,266 meters (4,154 ft) and has a population of 1,901.[2][40]
  • 19 de Febrero de 1812 has 1,149 inhabitants, 3 de Mayo has 1,078, and Calderón has 1,050.[2]
  • Other communities have fewer than 1,000 inhabitants.

Education Edit

As of 2014–2015, there are 24 daycare centers with 508 children, 110 preschools with 533 teachers and 7,545 pupils, 101 elementary schools (grades 1–6) with 1,225 teachers and 22,754 pupils, and 42 middle schools (grades 7–9) with 641 teachers and 11,354 pupils[41]

Attractions Edit

The area is a tourist-friendly region with abundant hot springs and health spas/resorts. It features many archeological sites such as Chalcatzingo and Indigenous communities such as the Tepoztlán and Tetelcingo among others.

Villasor Hotel/spa facilities.

Springs, spas, & water parks Edit

  • Agua Hedionda (Spanish: Stinky Water), classified as one of the important water springs of the world due to its chemical composition, is located in Cuautla. These waters have a characteristic smell reminiscent of rotten eggs because of their sulfur content. The water is 27 °C (80.6 °F), there is a spring, two swimming pools, and a water slide. The mural Motivos sobre el agua is located in the spa. which was used by Olmecas, Teotihuacanos, Chalcas, Tlahuicas, and Aztecas.Agua Hedionda website
  • Balneario Los Limones has a spring, swimming pools, wading pool, playground, water slide, picnic area with grills, camping area, fronton court, and a basketball court.[42]
  • Ejidal spa Cups is located in Las Tazas, Cuautlixco.
  • El Almeal is a water park in Cuautla. It has a spring, swimming pools, wading pool, athletic fields, and camping area.[43]
  • Spa The Plot is a water park in Cuautla at Cuautla-Izucar highway, KM2.
  • Quinta Manantial is a water park with a spring in Cuautla.  
  • Balneario Agua Linda is a public swimming pool.
  • Erandi Spa is a health spa in Cuautla.

Museums Edit

  • The Morelos House / Museum contains artifacts and descriptions about Mexican War of Independence from Spain (1812-1821). It honors José María Morelos, whose rebel troops managed to hold off Royalist troops for 72 days, as well as honoring Emiliano Zapata.[44]
  • The Morelos Museum adjoins the old narrow-gauge railroad which was used to haul sugar cane to the local mills. The Tren Escénico[10] is a 3 ft (914 mm) narrow gauge[45] tourist railroad offering train rides pulled by an historic steam locomotive once used by the former Interoceanic Railway of Mexico. The narrow-gauge was retired in 1973.
  • The tomb of the famous Mexican revolutionary hero Emiliano Zapata is also located in this city, and every year several festivities are held around the anniversary of his death.
  • The Teatro Narciso Mendoza is named for the legendary Niño Artillero. This building was inaugurated on January 6, 1952. Today it is a cultural center. There is a 50-meter (164 ft) long mural that tells the history of Cuautla, created by the painter Arturo Estrada, but censored by the religious authority of that time, and covered with white paint.[46]
    Popocatépetl. Cuautla's river panoramic view (south-northeast), Cuautla, Morelos

Architecture Edit

The vast majority of buildings in Cuautla are made of brick or cinder blocks, framed by reinforced concrete posts which in turn support reinforced concrete beams, reinforced concrete floors and roofs. Also, many homes in this city, are made with only cinder blocks, cement, and a tin roof. Many of these homes also lack electricity and running water. Nearly all homes have a "tinaco",[47] which is a large plastic water tank on the roof as well as a concrete cisterna below ground. Both are refilled regularly at the same time by the city. When necessary the water is pumped from the cisterna to the Tinaco. These 1,100-liter (290 U.S. gal; 240 imp gal)[48] water tanks let water out into pipes which have valves that are opened as needed to wash clothes and dishes or to bathe or flush the toilet. A single valve is located at the tinacoto be closed if necessary.

Geography Edit

Location Edit

Cuautla is located in the eastern Morelos, with the geographic coordinates 18°49'N and 99°01'E and an altitude of 394 meters (1,294 ft) above sea level.[49] Cuautla borders the municipalities of Atlatlahucan, Ayala, Yautepec, and Yecapixtla.[41]

Distance from other parts of Mexico Edit

  • Cuernavaca - 57.1 km (35.5 mi) via La Pera (45 minuties driving time), 47.9 km (29.8 mi) via Cuauhnahuac (48 minutes driving time)[50]
  • Mexico City - 71 km (44 mi)[51]
  • Puebla – 109 km (68 mi) (1 hour, 35 minutes driving time)[52]

Size Edit

Cuautla covers roughly 153.651 km2 (59.325 square miles), which is about 3% of the overall size of Morelos.[53][better source needed][41]

Climate Edit

The city is quite warm year-round. In the winter, there is a slight decrease in both the daytime and nighttime temperatures, and because of Cuautla's relative proximity south of the Tropic of Cancer and its altitude (about 4,500 feet or 1,400 meters above sea level), the nighttime temperatures year-round usually average about 57 °F (14 °C). On the other hand, because Cuautla is somewhat close to the Equator, temperatures year-round tend to reach into the mid-80s to lower 90s°F (upper 20s°C to the lower 30s°C) even during the winter, and in spring on many days the daytime temperatures may reach well into the upper 90s°F (lower 30s°C).[54]

Climate data for Cuautla, Morelos (1981–2010, extremes 1927−2016)
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Record high °C (°F) 41.0
Average high °C (°F) 27.0
Daily mean °C (°F) 18.7
Average low °C (°F) 10.4
Record low °C (°F) 1.0
Average precipitation mm (inches) 10.6
Average rainy days (≥ 0.1 mm) 1.0 0.7 0.7 1.7 5.7 15.5 14.8 15.8 13.9 6.4 1.6 0.5 78.3
Source: Servicio Meteorológico Nacional[55][56]

Religion Edit

La Iglesia de Santiago Apostol
The Church of the Apostle James

The dominant religion in Cuautla is Roman Catholicism. There are 22 registered churches in the municipal area.[53]

See also Edit

References Edit

  1. ^ COESPO, Retrieved Dec 18, 2018
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h i "Censo de Poblacion y Vivienda". INEGI. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  3. ^ "Cuautla de Morelos (Cuautla, Morelos, Mexico) - Population Statistics, Charts, Map, Location, Weather and Web Information".
  4. ^ a b c d e f "Morelos - Cuautla". Retrieved May 11, 2020.
  5. ^ CEOSPO Morelos, Retrieved Dec 18, 2018
  6. ^ a b c "Cuernavaca". Cuernavaca | MORELOS (in Spanish). May 31, 2013. Retrieved May 11, 2020.
  7. ^ a b Moro V., Agustín (1993). Catálogo gráfico de los Conventos del S. XCI en Morelos [Graphic Catalog of 16th Century Monasteries in Morelos] (in Spanish). Cuernavaca, Morelos: Publi JVS. p. 50.
  8. ^ Doralicia Carmona Dávila (2020). "Memoria Política de México". (in Spanish). Edición Perenne. Retrieved May 11, 2020.
  9. ^ a b c d e f "CUAUTLA: CIUDAD HISTÓRICA, HEROICA Y HERMOSA". Revista - Morelos Yo Soy la Nueva Visión (in Spanish). September 10, 2014. Retrieved May 11, 2020.
  10. ^ a b "Tren Esénico de Cuautla". Retrieved May 11, 2020.
  11. ^ a b "Biografía de Emiliano Zapata - Portal Libertario OACA". Retrieved May 11, 2020.
  12. ^ "Reportes rápidos después del sismo de 7.1". Retrieved December 17, 2018.
  13. ^ "Candidatos eelctos 2018" (PDF). (in Spanish). Retrieved December 14, 2018.
  14. ^ (Dec 20, 2018)
  15. ^ "Tetelcingo no será municipio indígena". Retrieved December 27, 2018.
  16. ^ "No hay marcha atrás contra municipalización de Tetelcingo, ratifica alcalde de Cuautla". Retrieved December 27, 2018.
  17. ^ "Confirman 505 contagios de COVID-19 y 59 defunciones en Morelos". (in Spanish). Retrieved May 9, 2020.
  18. ^ Redacción, La. "Situación actual del coronavirus Covid-19 en Morelos" [Present situation of coronavirus COVID-19 in Morelos]. (in European Spanish). Retrieved April 29, 2020.
  19. ^ "Coronavirus en Morelos | Diario de Morelos". (in Spanish). Retrieved June 4, 2020.
  20. ^ "Cuautla y Yautepec registran aumento de contagios de Covid-19". Noticias de Cuautla (in Mexican Spanish). January 15, 2021. Retrieved January 15, 2021.
  21. ^ Morelos Cruz, Rubicela (March 8, 2021). "Lenta y con desorden, la vacunación contra Covid-19 en Morelos". (in Spanish). La Jornada. Retrieved March 8, 2021.
  22. ^ "Capturan federales en Cuautla a narco más buscado". Diario de Morelos. February 18, 2021. Retrieved February 21, 2021.
  23. ^ "Leonardo Bravo". DurangoMas (in Spanish). September 25, 2013. Retrieved May 11, 2020.
  24. ^ "Biografia de Nicolás Bravo". Retrieved February 21, 2021.
  25. ^ Doralicia Carmona Dávila. "Memoria Política de México". (in Spanish). Edicion Perrene. Retrieved May 11, 2020.
  26. ^ Cuautla, Emmanuel Ruiz | El Sol de. "Buscan inmortalizar a Felipe Montero". El Sol de Cuautla (in Spanish). Retrieved May 11, 2020.
  27. ^ "DE TOUR: Cuautla, heroica e histórica ciudad que no le teme al tiempo". on Bahia Magazine Destinos (in Spanish). Retrieved May 11, 2020.
  28. ^ "José María Morelos, en el olvido". La Jornada de Morelos (in Spanish). December 24, 2018. Retrieved May 11, 2020.
  29. ^ Habla, Morelos (June 18, 2017). "Tetelcingas, un vestuario típico de Morelos". Noticias de Morelos Habla (in Spanish). Retrieved May 11, 2020.
  30. ^ "La Economía en Cuautla". Retrieved May 11, 2020.
  31. ^ "Municipio de Cuautla en Morelos". Retrieved December 18, 2018.
  32. ^ "Parque industrial cuautla". Retrieved December 18, 2018.
  33. ^ "Sister Cities | Mayor's Office". Retrieved May 11, 2020.
  34. ^ Mi Pueblo Cuautla, accessed Dec 27, 2018
  35. ^ "Ciudades mexicanas y sus ciudades hermanas estadounidenses" [Mexican cities and their American sister cities] (in Spanish). Sister Cities International. Archived from the original on August 31, 2017. Retrieved February 18, 2019.
  36. ^ "Catálogo Localidades". SEDESOL. Retrieved February 22, 2021.
  37. ^ Mi Pueblo Ex-Hacienda el Hospitalaccessed Dec 27, 2018
  38. ^ Mi Pueblo Narciso Mendoza, accessed Dec 27, 2018
  39. ^ Mi Pueblo Peña Flores, accessed Dec 7, 2018
  40. ^ Mi Pueblo Puxtla, accessed Dec 27, 2018
  41. ^ a b c "Cuautla, Diagnostico Municipal 2015" [Cuautla, Municipal Diagnosis 2015] (PDF) (in Spanish). CEIEG Morelos. Archived from the original (PDF) on February 27, 2019. Retrieved February 26, 2019.
  42. ^ (Dec 18, 2018)
  43. ^ (Dec 18, 2018)
  44. ^ (Dec 18, 2018)
  45. ^ "Surviving Steam Locomotives in Morelos".
  46. ^ (Dec 18, 2018)
  47. ^ "tinaco"
  48. ^ different sizes
  49. ^ "CUAUTLA (Cuautla, Morelos)".
  50. ^ Access Dec 18, 2018.
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  52. ^ "Distance from Cuautla, Morelos to Puebla, Puebla". Retrieved May 9, 2020.
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  54. ^ "Cuautla Climate, Weather by Month, Average Temperature (Cuautla, Mexico) - Weather Spark".
  55. ^ "Estado de Morelos-Estacion: Cuautla (SMN)". Normales Climatologicas 1981–2010 (in Spanish). Servicio Meteorológico Nacional. Retrieved February 5, 2021.
  56. ^ "Extreme Temperatures and Precipitation for Cuatula (SMN) 1927–2016" (in Spanish). Servicio Meteorológico Nacional. Retrieved February 5, 2021.

External links Edit

(in Spanish)

18°49′N 98°57′W / 18.817°N 98.950°W / 18.817; -98.950