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TripAdvisor Reviews Lamas Hostal Arica
Travel Blogs from Arica
... about buying a car. It was just too much afford and maybe even hopeless as we couldn’t speak Spanish.
In the end we booked a rental car on the next day. But there was no car available before the 8th so we still had some days to spend in Arica. We explored the city, saw a parade, bought a mobile phone simcard and made some plannings for the next days. If you need a simcard you can buy it at the shop of the company. We chose Claro. To charge ...
I missed the bus in Puno so I am still trapped (mentally) so Tammy did such a wonderful job on the last one it only makes sense for her to follow up with an encore.
Before we got in to Arica, we had to cross the border, which was one of the smoother borders we have crossed. We took a 6 hour bus ride to Tacna, Peru (the driest inhabited city in the world, with no recorded rainfall to date, they ship water in every day). From the Tacna ...
... 10:30 a.m. and involve direct transport rather than the local bus--but doable.
Just as we were agreeing to this change in plans, the company's tour guide drove up to the house. After giving some candy to the tour company head's five-year-old son, who had run out to greet him, the guide engaged in a lengthy back-and-forth with the tour company head in Spanish. We didn't understand the words, but we understood the tone and facial expressions.
... beans, and a stuffed spicy pepper called rocoto. It was all amazing. Afterwards, we went next door and ordered dessert and more cocktails (at least I had more cocktails!). All in all it was a really really nice Valentine's day.
Lila left early the next morning to go hiking and continue her trip in Peru. Natalie and I left a few hours later to cross the border into Chile. After being a little surprised at the meager accommodations on the bus (we've been pampered ...
... the passports and we were able to deduce, based on conversations with other passengers, that there would be a police checkpoint at some point in the middle of the night, when they would need to see our passports. We assumed that he didn’t want to have to wake us up but we still felt rather unsettled at the thought of being without them. He had also insisted on keeping our Chile exit cards with the passport; the airport officials had not secured them in any way, what if ...
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