Fairfield Inn & Suites Peru
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TripAdvisor Reviews Fairfield Inn & Suites Peru
Travel Blogs from Peru
... of how stunning it was! Arequipa has a reputation for being a beautiful city. It also has a very different feel. Granted we were there on a Sunday, which typically means many things are closed, but we weren't being harassed everywhere we went. Sure the taxis still honk when they drive by (just in case you realize last minute you forgot you wanted a taxi!) but less people were trying to sell us stuff in general. We walked around town for a while before finally just deciding on ...
... boats. Last night, as we checked in, the villas received a phone call asking about the shuttle. They usually only run it on the weekends but went down to pick up the people anyway. There were 6 of them and they were eating and drinking at the winery while we had dinner and talking about their boats and the size of them. One was 17.5 feet wide. We saw them leaving the marina. How the other half live! They were not small boats and looked to have all the ...
... part of the day...he's the nicest cat in the world, but when you need to get him into his carrier, he turns into a bloodthirsty hellion.
We'll keep everyone updated through here and on Facebook. Thanks for the notes, phone calls, and texts of encouragement...I realize this is a common thing to happen on the road, but it's never happened to us, so it was pretty intimidating to face (especially in record-breaking heat). But we're past the ...
... Cabanaconde, a couple of
hours further. These are Reyna,
Andalucia and Milagro. Andalucia had a
bus leaving at 1pm so we settled in for a few hours at the station. You can also get an agency to book you on a
tourist bus leaving from the main square but these are 3 times the price. Cabanaconde is the place where all treks into
the canyon start from and you don't need a guide. The hostel that we had emailed, Pachamama
promised to check our ...
... not to gawk when you first encounter the canyon and just the canyon, the way it slopes down down down in big, long strokes, clumps of cacti, dry brush, sand-colored boulders jutting out at odd angles as if a desert landscape had been plastered across the walls of a vast crevice. We could appreciate such sights, inebriate ourselves with such sights, on the trek down.
Trekking back up, on the other hand, was one of the most difficult ...