Things to Know and Do

Things to Know & Do

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In late May, Santa Fe is characterized by high temperatures, with daily highs increasing from 70°F to 79°F.


At the conference, the attire will be business casual.


Tabla de los Santos: A contemporary American restaurant located in the historic Hotel St. Francis. Chef Owner Clay Bordan’s seasonal menu consists of elegant dishes and approachable yet familiar influences that showcase Tablas’s relationship with local farms and purveyors.

El Meson: A Spanish Bistro that offers Tapas, paella, fine wine and live music. El Meson is recommended by the Consulate of Spain for quality and authenticity.

Jambo Cafe: This African home-style cuisine restaurant is included among the “40 favorites” in the Santa Fe Reporter’s 2009-2010 Restaurant Guide.

Palacio Cafe: This “simple” café restaurant is known for their fresh made to order natural ingredients.

Santa Fe Attractions

Here are a few of our favorite recommendations that you don’t want to miss!

Museum of International Folk Art: The world's largest museum of international folk art includes Alexander Girard's long term exhibition, “Multiple Visions, A Common Bond” and changing exhibitions with gallery activities for all ages.

New Mexico History Museum: The New Mexico History Museum shows the history of Santa Fe and New Mexico for the last 400 years. It includes permanent and temporary exhibitions that span the early history of indigenous people, Spanish colonization, and the Mexican Period.

Pablita Velarde Museum of Indian Women in the Arts: The Pablita Velarde Museum of Indian Women in the Arts is the only museum solely dedicated to promoting the work and achievements of Native Women artists in all disciplines throughout North American.

Cerrillos Hills State Park: Sixteen miles south of Santa Fe and a half mile north of Cerrillos village, the park offers visitors an escape to a quieter time and wilder place.

El Rancho de las Golondrinas: The museum, dedicated to the history, heritage and culture of 18th and 19th century New Mexico, opened in 1972. Original colonial buildings on the site date from the early 1700s. In addition, historic buildings from other parts of northern New Mexico have been reconstructed at Las Golondrinas.