Hostal Inti Wasi - Plaza de Armas
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- Shuttle bus service
- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
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TravelPod Member ReviewsHostal Inti Wasi - Plaza de Armas Cusco
Right next to the main square, wonderfully helpful staff, who are helpful in regards to altitude sickness, coca tea, breakfast and where to go get some dinner. Beautiful looking hostel aswell.
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews Hostal Inti Wasi - Plaza de Armas Cusco
Travel Blogs from Cusco
After much deliberation, and not a little influence from 'The Idiot Who Shall Be Nameless', we made the winding, precipitous journey from Aguas Calientes to Machu Picchu by coach. We could hardly believe that walking this circuitous distance would only take an hour and a half, but later discovered that the pedestrian route (although it was hardly that) was in fact more direct, consequently more vertical, and consisted almost entirely of steps. The three ...
... conquistadors, battles and bloody executions, most notably that of the last Inca leader, Túpac Amaru II. Plaza de Armas was also the scene of the most important Inca festival: Inti Raymi (the Sun Festival). This festival, which is held on the winter solstice, celebrates the sun god, Inti, and the Inca new year. And just as a wild coincidence, it fell on the week that we arrived in Cusco. In ancient times the festival lasted for nine days and was filled with colorful dances ...
... started chopping like a pro. I can't talk Spanish but I can understand it. Grandad was saying, "that's my boy" "that's my boy". I look at Kais and he's still hitting the axe on the side. While Kais and I are working like slaves, busting our ***** I look over the fence and I see Katrin and Gary picking flowers. Your kidding me. While I'm getting blisters and dirt on my hands, Gary's hands are smelling like roses. I can't even remember pulling the short straw. After this solid 1hr ...
... climb along the way! The highest of which took us to 4215m above sea level, nearly twice as high as the highest point in Australia! The terrain was so varied, from flat dirt tracks to what our guides called "Peruvian flat" which means not-so-gradual stone track inclines and there were so many steps that we might have nightmares about them forever! From open green mountain sides to humid jungle sections and other times when we were walking amongst the ...