Destination

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Arequipa

Arequipa

Arequipa, second city of Peru is located a day’s journey from Lima. Situated at 2335m above sea level, the city enjoys a poetic appearance. White local stone from the surrounding mountains have been heavily incorporated into the city’s buildings and were a major factor in Arequipa being designated a UNESCO World Heritage site. The city is most known for the “Santa Catalina” monestary, the nearby Colca Canyon with it’s condors and the “La Calera” hot springs.

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Bolivia

Bolivia

Landlocked Bolivia is a country of dramatic contrasts. The largest city, La Paz, is situated at an altitude of 3636 meters (11,930 feet). Bowler-hatted women sell their wares on its narrow streets, and traditional markets coexist with the glass-fronted skyscrapers of the business district.

From the city, a single, narrow road crosses the snowline to drop almost 4000 meters (13,000 feet) in just 80 kilometers, into dense, tropical forests. Bolivia’s rainforest national parks combine with Peru’s reserves to form the largest area of protected Amazon forests on the continent. South of La Paz, the vast salt pans of the Salar de Uyuni, produced by Lake Titicaca, stretch blindingly white to the horizon. And on the high Andean plains, the infamous silver mines of Potosi that once bankrolled the development of Europe continue to be worked.

In the southeast of the country, the colonial charm of the white city of Sucre gives way to lowland plains and the more tropical character of the city of Santa Cruz, the country’s second city, located just a day’s journey from the border with Brazil.

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Cusco

Cusco

Cusco: known to the Incas as the “navel of the world”, was built by the Spanish on the remains of Inca temples and palaces in the Spanish colonial style.

Being one of South America’s biggest tourist destinations, the city boasts a thriving Andean culture, and Inca architecture and a myriad of colonial treasures, not to mention exclusive access to Machu Picchu, an unmissable
highlight of any trip to Peru. The surroundings of Cusco also hold a myriad of architectual and cultural treasures like the town and fortress of Ollantaytambo as well as the towns and markets of Pisac and Chinchero.

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Ica

Ica

Ica is an old but busy city with around 170,000 inhabitants, ICA sits in a fecund valley, close to enormous sand dunes some 400m above sea level and around 50km from the ocean. The surrounding region is famous throughout Peru for its wine and pisco production. The city’s foundation (1563) went hand in hand with the introduction of grapevines to South America, and it is therefore that Ica is famous for producing the best wine in Peru.  Many tourists who go this way however bed down in the desert oasis of Huacachina or in the town of Nazca, located 1.5 hours from Ica, and miss the beauty of Ica.

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Iquitos

Iquitos

Iquitos is a modern city of almost half a million people, built on a wide, flat river plain. Only the heart of the city, around the main plaza, contains older, architecturally interesting buildings, but the river port and market area of Belén boasts rustic wooden huts on stilts – a classic image of Iquitos.

It was founded in 1864 at the site of an Indian village and became the chief shipping port for the region during the rubber boom of the late 19th century. After 1912, when production dropped drastically, the city’s population declined.

Iquitos remained stagnant until the 1950s, when interest in the economic development of eastern Peru was renewed. It is the site of the National University of the Peruvian Amazon (founded 1961) and is the cultural, religious, and tourist centre of eastern Peru.

Nowadays Iquitos is most known by tourists for the jungle expeditions, in the Peruvian Amazon, that depart from the town.

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Lima

Lima

The Peruvian capital of Lima is located on the central Pacific coast of Peru, on the desert strip where most of the country’s population lives. Almost nine million people, nearly a third of all Peruvians, live in the rapidly expanding capital and it is the economic and financial heart of the nation.

Lima was founded in 1535 by the Spanish conquistador Francisco Pizarro, although the site had been occupied by successive cultures since pre-Inca times.

Situated on Peru’s Pacific coast, Lima lies at the center of the long desert coast that stretches from Chile to Ecuador. Summers are hot and humid, while in wintertime skies tend to be overcast and the relatively mild temperatures can feel much lower because of the high humidity.

Because they pass through Jorge Chavez International Airport, most travelers spend some time in Lima at the beginning or end of their trip to Peru. The city offers a number of attractions. The historic center around the main square, or Plaza de Armas, offers fascinating architecture, while the residential and commercial districts of Miraflores and San Isidro offer excellent accommodation, shopping, entertainment and dining options, particularly the seafood for which Peruvian cuisine is famous throughout the world.

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Machu Picchu

Machu Picchu

Machu Picchu is one of the greatest of all South American tourist attractions and is a must see site when visiting Peru. The site’s composed of temples, palaces, residential buildings and a large, central main square, as well as extensive agricultural terracing. It is believed to have been the residence of the great Inca Pachacutec, and was built by him in the first half of the 15th century. Machu Picchu was declared a World Heritage Site in 1983, and in 2007 it was selected as one of the new Seven Wonders of the World.

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Manu

Manu

Manu National Park is a national park and biosphere reserve located in the regions of Madre de Dios and Cusco. It protects diverse eco-systems such as lowland rainforests, cloud forests and Andean grasslands with a wide array of animals and indigenous groups living there.

Since it’s foundation in 1973 it has been under strict protection, with it being recognised as a biosphere reserve by UNESCO in 1977 and a world heritage site in 1987. The park was expanded to it’s current size in 2002 by the Peruvian government and is a popular destination for wildlife spotters.

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Puno

Puno

Situated at the highest navigable lake in the world, Puno is located near the border with Bolivia at the shores of Lake Titicaca. The city of Puno is the gateway to your visit to the various islands in the lake. It also is a popular departure point for a visit out to the famous Floating Reed Islands of the Uros people. These are incredibly interesting manmade islands in the middle of the lake made entirely of Totora reed, on which the Uros people have managed to forge a subsistent lifestyle for centuries.

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Tambopata

Tambopata

The Tambopata National Reserve is 274,690 hectares (1,061 square miles) of preserved land in South-Eastern Peru. The reserve has many diverse habitats, including lowland Amazon rainforest and oxbow lakes. It is crossed by three rivers: the Malinowski, the Tambopata and the Madre de Dios river.

Because of the Reserve’s protected status and secluded location, it’s incredibly biodiverse. The Reserve plays host to over 1,000 species of butterflies, 100 species of mammals, around 600 species of birds, and hundreds of species of trees and plants.

Exploring the forest lake system by canoe or along narrow trails is a marvelous experience. Much of the area’s abundant fauna lives on or near these water sources. Aside from many of the more than 500 species of birds recorded in the Reserve, the lakes are home to giant otters and black caiman. Formed by over 1400 individual plant species, these forests are also home to 13 species of monkeys, 1200 species of butterflies, 60 kinds of amphibians and more than 100 types of mammals, with the solitary jaguar standing at the head of an infinitely complex food chain.

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