Baja Maps

We have tried to make these maps of Baja, Mexico as accurate and as up-to-date as possible. These maps will provide you with a good visual guide to the Baja Peninsula. While these Baja maps are great for any normal vacation-type travel, they should not be used for serious navigational purposes, especially if you plan to get off the main highways and do a real Baja adventure. We strongly suggest you get some highly detailed maps if you plan to really get off the beaten track. The Baja California Almanac is what we use when we are on our research trips. The Baja California Almanac comes in booklet form, with 50+ maps. The same people also make an excellent folding map of the Baja, Mexico peninsula.

Click on any of the .pdf’s below to see the full-size, printable map.

Baja Map (Full)
North Baja Map (Detailed)
South Baja Map (Detailed)
Tijuana Border Crossing Map (Detailed)***
La Paz Map
East Cape Baja Map
Cabo San Lucas Map
Golden Corridor Map
San Jose del Cabo Map

***Travel Warning!
***This map was specifically designed for one purpose only…to get you across the border, and into Baja, without getting lost, and getting you out of the Tijuana area ASAP. At the present time, with the trouble in the northern border areas we suggest that you fill your gas tank, change some dollars into pesos, get your Mexican automobile insurance (do all of this on the U.S. side of the border) and drive south! (After stopping to get your FMM at the Mexican Immigration office). We do not consider Tijuana to be a safe place to visit at this time. Although, we would probably not hesitate to visit Rosarito Beach (45 min. south of the border) or Ensenada (90 minutes south of the border) we feel that because of some past violence in these areas it is best to advise travelers to drive through them, as well, and continue south. San Quintín (4 to 5 hours south of the border) is a pretty safe place for a first night stop. To feel even safer we suggest that you drive even further south to El Rosario (5 to 6 hours south of the border), Cataviña, (7 to 8 hours south of the border) or even Guerrero Negro (10 to 11 hours south of the border) in Baja California Sur. Yes, it’s a lot of driving but…better safe than sorry. Baja California Sur is the safest state in all of México and you may travel at your leisure from here on out. See our “Baja Safety” page for more information. Also see: Travel Tips