Travel

San Jose del Cabo Shops

Establishment neighborhood
Santo Cabo
Alvaro Obregon, Centro, San José del Cabo
We first stumbled upon Santo Cabo’s hand-poured activated charcoal and eucalyptus-scented soaps while browsing the shops at Flora's Farm. Turns out, their newly opened freestanding shop near the Cabo San Lucas marina is home to more than just these organic, locally-sourced, hand-poured soaps. For example, there’s a range of baby products, avocado massage oil, calendula face balm, and something called sand soap, which calls on Baja Sur sand as a powerful exfoliation agent.
Eduardo Sanchez
Calle Blvd. Antonio Mijares, San José del Cabo
Stop by any day of the week and it’s likely you’ll find Eduardo himself manning the floor at his cavernous showroom-slash-workshop. The pieces are made predominantly of silver and incorporate Mexican, Italian, and French coins (a Sanchez signature) into the designs. While undeniably statement making, the rings, bracelets, and cuffs are not at all gaudy—a great option if you want to come home with one great piece of silver jewelry.
Silver Moon Gallery
Calle Blvd. Antonio Mijares 10, Centro, San José del Cabo
While there are countless galleries and shops in San Jose’s historic arts district, many try to pass off mass-produced baubles as folk art. That is not the case at Silver Moon, where the focus is on spotlighting the wares of independent makers from various regions in Mexico. Here you’ll find natural lambs wool toys made by families in Chiapas, wood sculptures from Oaxaca, and pottery from a tiny village in Chihuahua, to name a few. The owner has a roster of silversmiths on call and will gladly facilitate custom orders.
Indian Hands
Alvaro Obregon 15, Centro, San José del Cabo
Come here to stock up on cotton peasant dresses, beaded and silver jewelry, Oaxacan embroidery, and hand-woven rugs—there’s even a traditional loom in the back. Possibly the most special of all is the kids section, where you’ll find the very same peasant dresses, cotton blouses, and straw slippers, but in teeny tiny sizes. Like most shops in the arts district, they do accept credit cards, though we suggest coming with cash to avoid any conversion confusion.
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