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Travel Blogs from La Paz
... in cages, so they would be free to walk out any time they want, but they get treated really well, so they all stick around.
This is a really cool sanctuary that’s been set up by a man who owned the land and used to be given injured animals people would find on their way down the Death Road. Now they are recognized by the government, so that just means they get a lot more animals, but this is Bolivia, so they ...
... him the 150B price and a more competent young man and woman came around from the back and got me suited up in a harness. I did a few practice runs on an indoor wall and then went for it. The woman went down to the bottom first to be the lower brakeman. By "went down" I mean she walked/danced down the face of the building in about 5 seconds with perfect balance. Amazing. Next it was my turn. I faced the upper brakeman and he double-checked all my gear. ...
... Moon Valley), situated about 10 kilometers from downtown La Paz. According to Bill, it really did look like
how you would imagine the moon to be and was composed of tall spires where
erosion had worn away the majority of the mountain that was clay rather than
rock. Because the
mineral content of the mountains varies greatly, the sides of the mountains are
different colors, creating striking optical illusion. The majority of them were
a clear beige ...
... it was very nice and cost GBP1.50 each. We followed this with a guided tour around the San Francisco Monastery having just watched the end of a wedding in the church complete with a Mexican Mariachi Band playing outside. We said goodbye to Daniella and Archie who were heading to Sucre that night. That evening we ate in a great Mexican restaurant (and bumped into some people we met in Banos, Ecuador!)
We were up early ...
What a day today was. The coach took us early from Puno along the shores of Lake Titicaca to the Bolivian border where you get off the bus and first go to the Peruvian police check. Then to Peruvian emigration and then you walk across the border, Up the hill and thru the arch to the Bolivian immigration. Every coach arrives at about the same time so the drivers rush to be first which we were. And thankfully so because within minutes the queue was very long on entry and ...