CANCUN, Mexico - Ian Somerhalder and Nina Dobrev stars of television's The Vampire Diaries flew down to Cancun, Mexico and spent three days having fun in the sun of the Mexican tropical state of Yucatan.
Ian and Nina stayed at the luxurious Ole Toro Resort Hotel, which reportedly is the hotel where several famous couples first consummated their relationships including Ryan Seacrest and Julianne Hough, Khloe Kardashian and Lamar Odom, and Larry King and former wives numbers 2, 3, 5, and 7.
Laguna Vendetta with Las Maracas News Agency stated that the luxurious hotel is owned by Alejandro and Alejandra Bibloteca who are the owners of Mexico's national taco franchise El Taco Flaco (The Skinny Taco).
Somerhalder and Dobrev were recently named by Left Coast Mirror Magazine as the second most recognizable celebrity couple behind Brad Pitt and Angelina Jolie.
According to Miss Vendetta Ian and Nina spent a lot of time sunbathing on the pristine beaches and loved the fact that since The Vampire Diaries is not shown in the Yucatan they went virtually unnoticed.
Somerhalder confessed to Miss Vendetta that his and Nina's romance is hotter than the Mexican sun.
The couple toured the ancient Mayan ruins of Santa Cerveza where many centuries ago Mayan warriors defeated an Icelandic military expedition that was supposed to explore Poland but got lost in a category 5 hurricane and ended up shipwrecked off the coast of southern Mexico.
Nina actually found several large sea shells that the Icelandic sailors had written Icelandic jokes on.
Ian found a 90-foot tall tree that had the inscription "Iceland will one day rule all of Europe" carved into the tree bark.
The happy couple agreed that the Mayan people were definitely very small in stature as evidenced by the countless small petrified sandals that they found in the jungles which were all size 6 and smaller.
SIDENOTE: Ian wanted to bring back to the United States a little five-inch adult dwarf iguana that he found in the jungle. He contacted the Mexican Department of Customs and the director Jose E. Tamales informed him that he would have to pay an endangered species fee of 9.1 million pesos [$700,000 U.S.]. Ian simply shook his head and replied, "No way Jose."