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Come and celebrate Halloween in Cusco

Come and celebrate Halloween in Cusco

 

Halloween in Spanish “Noche de Brujas” is celebrated every October 31st. This celebration is so popular that it has crossed borders and is now also celebrated throughout the world and Peru is no exception, especially the city of Cusco.

But many wonder where this celebration comes from? What is the history? And why is so popular? In the following we answer you:

Machupicchu more than a wonder of the new world!

Machupicchu more than a wonder of the new world!

Machu Picchu

Located exactly in the Eastern Cordillera of southern Peru, in a mountain range at 2430 m.s. It is estimated that Machu Picchu was built in the fifteenth century between (1401-1500) and was part of the possessions of the Inca Pachacutec (who ruled between 1438 and 1471).

Trek Lares – Alternative route to Machu Picchu

Trek Lares – Alternative route to Machu Picchu

Inca Trail is already exhausted for the months of August, September and even October the question arises of how to get to Machu Picchu without getting lost in the culture and not just take a train.

The Lares walk is an excellent alternative to the traditional Inca Trail as it has the same number of days (4 days) and the same destination – Machu Picchu – through this walk you can get to know Machu Picchu enjoying the beauty of the landscape, culture and the best coexisting with local communities that have known how to maintain their current customs and traditions.

No plans for New Year 2018? Visit Cusco

No plans for New Year 2018? Visit Cusco

The arrival of the New Year 2018 is approaching and without a doubt many of us want to spend it in a place where we can start the year with good vibes and positive energy, so we recommend you to visit the millennial city of Cusco.

Don’t Miss the Legendary Inti Raymi Sun Festival in Cusco

Don’t Miss the Legendary Inti Raymi Sun Festival in Cusco

During the time of the Inca Empire, Inti Raymi was one of the year’s biggest celebrations, and it continues being so today. Set in place by Pachakutec Inka Yupanki, Inti Raymi marked the winter solstice with a series of rituals and general festivities. Although banned by the Spanish after the conquest, it was revived in 1944, following a script based on the chronicles of Inca Garcilaso, which were written shortly after the conquest.