Conde De Lemos
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- Continental Breakfast
- Shuttle bus service
- Meeting rooms/conference facilities
- Non-smoking rooms
- Concierge desk
Photos of Conde De Lemos
TripAdvisor Reviews Conde De Lemos Puno
Travel Blogs from Puno
... from the reeds which grow in the lake. Nadine had a go at rowing whilst Matt had a lie down. Not wishing to succumb to gender stereotypes, Matt got a picture holding a gun used for hunting birds, whilst Nadine dressed up in local clothing. As we attempted to explain that we couldn't purchase any crafts as we were traveling by bike and therefore couldn't carry anything extra, the offerings became smaller and smaller, until we gave ...
... Chectuyoc, with its grand but bizarrely out of place buildings (like nothing else we've seen in Peru - see photos). We got a shot of the giant cuy statue outside Marangani, the hot springs pool at Aguas Calientes (sadly it was hailing at this point or we'd have gone in), and the huge herd of llama towards the top of the pass. From Abra la Raya, we dropped 500 metres to the altiplano and rode for about an hour, by which time we were really feeling it and decided to call it a day at ...
... people - the Islas Flotantes (Floating Islands). The Uros people populate 85 islands on the Lake, all of which are "floating". The artificial islands are made by anchoring reed roots, strapping them together and then adding multiple layers of the lakeīs tatora reeds in a criss-cross pattern, the result being a spongy floating floor capable of supporting the people, their homes and the clay ovens they use to cook. You canīt blame the indigenous people ...
... Once in La Paz, I decided I didn't want to stay in the hotel I initially booked and tagged along with the masses to Wild Rover Hostels. The original hotel was up a dicey street and I was the only person out of 25 or so people staying there. Wild Rover was a great choice. Clean rooms and bathrooms, large bar, hammocks and free breakfast. What more could you ask for, for half the price of the Golden Palace (that really wasn't so golden...). I introduced myself to ...
... the Catholic Church. There are 300 massive churches in Peru and most of them were built either on demolished Inca temple sites or on Inca religious sites- the objective being to destroy the Inca heritage and beliefs as they were now illegal - they also incorporated Inca symbols - like the sun into their church decorations. The buildings dating back to the 1700's are amazing, but still quite a dichotomy in comparison to the ...