DzibilchaltúnSpread over six square miles, the archaeological site is home to eight thousand Maya constructions including pyramids and remarkable vaulted structures. Most famous is perhaps the so-called “Temple of the Seven Dolls,” named for effigies uncovered in 1950s-era archaeological work. At the vernal equinox, the compound frames a breathtaking sunlight-and-shadow spectacle that’s a real hoedown for the new-age set. Of equal interest is the cenote (i.e., limestone sinkhole) known as Xlakah. Now a swimming hole, it was first a treasure-trove of discoveries such as wooden tools and carved bones.