Literally meaning the Cave of the Indians, Cueva del Indio was once home to the Guanajatabey Amerindians. Besides being lit-up with electrical lights and boasting of a concrete floor for the visitors, the cave’s water levels are also kept at a minimum so that they can be easily navigated. The intricate system of caves is considered to be one of the largest of its kind in Latin America, and hence exploring them with the help of a tour guide is highly advisable. Not only will they gladly take you through the history of the caves but they also explaining the various ancient relics and pictograms on the walls. Presently, the caves are home to bats and other cave animals. There is also a cafe on-site.
The building that Viñales Municipal Museum calls home, was once the residence of Adela Azcuy Labrador, a veteran from the Liberation Army. Conserved as a museum since 1978, the place offers visitors a peek into the town's history as well as its ethnology. Some exhibits related to natural sciences are also a part of the museum's collection, in addition to Adela Azcuy's memorabilia which is neatly preserved in two rooms.