A freshwater lake with several cities and towns built around it. Under the surface lies an ancient Aztec city. Ahuizotl could be found anywhere in this lake.
Ever since Ahuizotl came, at least two towns were attacked by the monster with 18 casualties, 6 of which were eaten. Because of this, nobody is able to go near the lake nor the water.
The temperatures at Texcoco Great Lake range from moderate to high.
The lake is congested with vicious human-eating marine species such as piranhas and garpikes. Those who are unfortunate to fall into the water are usually eaten alive.
The Ocean HunterEdit
- Red-bellied piranha
- Lake Texcoco was a natural lake within the "Anahuac" or Valley of Mexico. Lake Texcoco is best known as where the Aztecs built the city of Tenochtitlan, which was located on an island within the lake. After the Spanish conquest of the Aztec Empire, efforts to control flooding by the Spanish led to most of the lake being drained. The entire lake basin is now almost completely occupied by Mexico City, the capital of the present-day nation of Mexico.
- Texoco was also the name of a major Acolhua altepetl (city-state) in the central Mexican plateau region of Mesoamerica during the Late Postclassic period of pre-Columbian Mesoamerican chronology. It was situated on the eastern bank of Lake Texcoco in the Valley of Mexico, to the northeast of the Aztec capital, Tenochtitlan. The site of pre-Columbian Texcoco is now subsumed by the modern Mexican municipio of Texcoco and its major settlement, the city formally known as Texcoco de Mora. It also lies within the greater metropolitan area of Mexico City. Pre-Columbian Texcoco is most noted for its membership in the Aztec Triple Alliance. At the time of the Spanish conquest of Mexico, it was one of the largest and most prestigious cities in central Mexico, second only to the Aztec capital, Tenochtitlan. A survey of Mesoamerican cities estimated that pre-conquest Texcoco had a population of 24,000 and occupied an area of 450 hectares.