FourFourtwo’s travel guide to Mexico, available in English, Spanish and Chinese.
The guide contains recommendations for the US, Canada, Mexico and Ecuador.
It is available on the site’s website and mobile app.
The four-page guide is divided into three sections: the US section, the US and Canada section and the Ecuador section.
The US section includes recommendations for US citizens, non-US citizens, tourists, expats and others.
It also offers tips on what to wear, how to use public transport, what to see and do, and the best places to stay.
In addition, the guide offers recommendations for Mexico, which includes suggestions on the best restaurants and attractions to visit, hotels, festivals, museums, attractions, culture and more.
In the Canadian section, travellers should avoid major tourist areas such as Los Cabos, the Grand Canal and the Pacific coast, which have high crime rates and can be dangerous to explore.
In Ecuador, travellers can explore the country’s rainforest and mountains and enjoy natural beauty.
The Ecuador section also has tips on how to plan your visit to the country and find cheap places to eat and shop.
“The 4M guide offers advice for anyone who wants to travel safely and well,” said FourFour2’s executive editor, Andrew Lough, in a statement.
“For those who are looking to travel in a country where they will be subjected to extreme measures such as a state-sponsored campaign of fear and intimidation, this is the best guide available.”
The guide’s recommendations are based on a review of the countries data, a review that has been carried out by a research team led by the Institute for Travel Research, and “totally independent research”, Lough added.
It has not been peer-reviewed.
Mexico has been under scrutiny by the US over its crackdown on human trafficking and other issues since President Enrique Pena Nieto took office in January 2018.
It was previously the most dangerous country in the world for women and children.
Mexico is a member of the North Atlantic Treaty Organisation and is a key supplier of energy to the US.
In 2018, the Mexican government banned the use of Twitter and Facebook for the purpose of enforcing the countrys new immigration laws.
The new measures have led to a surge in reports of human trafficking, as well as the arrests of hundreds of people.
The government has also launched a crackdown on the country, which it says is “fraudulent” and “corrupt”.