read this in full before
purchasing the Cancun User's Guide.
buy a cow
when milk is free?
Because there is no such thing
as a free lunch.
When you get to Cancun, the free information is
everywhere. You'll receive full color magazines, maps, really great
guides, on the plane coming here and in the airport as you leave
the baggage area.
A lot of it is useful -- but almost everything you
read is there because someone wants to influence your decisions.
Very little you get for free is independent and unbiased.
All of this is paid for by advertisers. Even the
editorial content is usually paid for if it includes reviews or
recommendations. The publishers pay stiff fees to the airport for
the right to hand you this propaganda.
You'll also meet many folks who are friendly and
helpful and eager to offer advice about where to eat and what to
do. They give you promotional cards for discounts and free gifts.
If you examine the cards, you'll find names or identification codes
-- to make sure they receive their commissions for steering you
to their clients.
When a taxi driver takes you to a restaurant, he
usually gets a cash commission on the spot. Even the concierges
in the hotels get commissions, gifts, free meals and other considerations
for their recommendations.
One of our closest friends in Cancun owns a very
popular restaurant. One night, his car was in the shop and he had
to take a taxi to his restaurant. The driver tried to convince him
to go to another restaurant that was supposedly better!
The Cancun User's Guide makes money
by selling information, not favors.
We are not part of the Cancun propaganda system.
Everything you read in the Cancun User's Guide is there to help
you make the right decisions. Our best recommendation came from
the manager of stores in Cancun's largest and most successful time
share operation, who said:
"I'm not going to stock your
"YOU'RE TELLING PEOPLE
TO GO TO MERCADO 28 to buy their fruits and vegetables," he
said after reading the Cancun User's Guide.
"That's where I buy my produce. They almost give it away
That's the Cancun information delivery system in a nutshell. How
many sales would this guy actually lose if a few book buyers bought
a couple of bucks worth of bananas at Mercado 28? Now extend that
kind of thinking to restaurants, tours and all the other attractions.
Free information can get pretty expensive, can't it?
We think that says it all. Buy our book now and get the full benefit
of our wisdom!
"That's enough, Jules," Anita interjects. "Try to keep it believable."