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If you are going to visit Baguio, you must not forget to take a hike at Mt. Pulag which is Luzon’s highest peak at 2,926 metres above sea level. It is the third highest mountain in the Philippines, next to Mount Apo and Mount Dulang-dulang. Next would be the Diplomat Hotel that is an abandoned structure that is undergoing rehabilitation with the hard work of the city government. A panoramic view of the city unfolds from its vantage point, the stone crucifix on the outdoor patio of the hotel's second floor.


Panagbenga Festival is a month-long annual flower festival occurring in Baguio. The term is of Kankanaey, meaning "season of blooming". This festival is held during February and was created as a tribute to the city's flowers and as a way to rise up from the devastation of the 1990 Luzon earthquake.


Baguio is specifically a rich blend of Western scenery and ethnic FIlipino society that makes the City of Pines so interesting. Baguio today is a melting pot of the Cordillera tribes, who like to refer to themselves as highlanders, as well as Filipinos from the lowland provinces of Luzon.


Baguio is famous for its Night Market that is located in Harrison Road that brings life and color in the city after sundown where tourists gather the street to buy goods and locally-made products. You could also take a walk at Burnham Park that is a momentous urban that was designed by American architect and Baguio city planner, Daniel Burnham who is also the namesake of the park. You got a little trivia right there!


The main language spoken in Baguio is Ilocano, other languages would be English and Tagalog. As well as some other native dialects like Kankana-ey, Ibaloi, Ifugao, Kapampangan, and Pangasinan.