Wood is a hygroscopic material, which loses and gains moisture as a result of changes in relative humidity. Wood is an anisotropic material; that is, its dimensional change is different in tangential, radial and longitudinal directions. All the properties in wood are greatly affected by the fluctuations in the quantity of water present; therefore, determination and understanding of moisture parameters of wood is important in drying, preservation and other processes to obtain satisfactory performance from wood that is to be processed into different types of products. This study was conducted to determine the correlation between the basic density of the wood in 63 Mexican broadleaf trees and the fiber saturation point (FSP), moisture content of free water (MCF) and maximum moisture content (MMC) parameters. The data of wood density and moisture parameters were adjusted through regression analysis, and the most appropriate models, interrelationship and behavior of these parameters were derived. It was found that the estimated FSP varied between about 13 and 38% for a range in density of 1.05 and 0.29 g·cm-3, while the adjusted parameter varied from 15 to 35 % with a logarithmic behavior. For the same interval in density, the estimated MCF varied from 9 to 243%, while the adjusted parameter varied from 14 to 238% with exponential behavior. On the other hand, the estimated MMC varied from 29 to 279%, while the adjusted parameter varied from 28 to 250 % with exponential behavior. The quantity of water expressed in l·m-3; this estimated parameter varied from 219 to 86, 94 to 707 and 313 to 810 l·m-3 for FSP, MCF and MMC, respectively. Adjusted moisture parameters varied from 215 to 96, 128 to 699 and 313 to 810 l·m-3 with a polynomial behavior for FSP and linear for MCF and MMC, respectively.