Hotel Don Agucho

Address: Av. San Carlos #100, Nasca, 11401, Peru | Hotel
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This hotel, located on Av. San Carlos #100, Nasca, is near Cantalloc Aqueduct, Casa-Museo Marí Reiche, and Didactic Museum Antonini (Museo Antonini).
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          • Swimming pool
          • Restaurant


          • Free High-Speed Internet
          • Wheelchair accessibility
          • Free parking
          • Pets allowed


          • Continental Breakfast
          • Room service

          TravelPod Member ReviewsHotel Don Agucho Nasca

          Reviewed by aletouze

          Quiet hotel

          Reviewed Dec 14, 2015
          by (22 reviews) Ottawa , Canada Flag of Canada

          Overall we had a good stay. Rooms are comfortable and a good size. We had trouble with the hot water in the shower, the staff offered to move us and in the midst of all the moving about, our son hit his head quite hard in the room we were going to be moved to. One of the staff was really nice and did a Reiki session on him. The pool had a nasty brown colour when we arrived, but improved on day 3 so we could have a dip. Good breakfast. Unfortunately, we were sold a tour to the Nazca lines in the hotel, but I think this was overpriced. They told us we would be alone in the cab but when we started to drive off, the driver picked up two more passengers so that my son had to sit on my lap. Best to shop around more for a tour.

          This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of

          TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Don Agucho Nasca

          3.50 of 5 stars Very Good

          Travel Blogs from Nasca

          Harry Makes Up Ridiculous Archaeological Theories

          A travel blog entry by harry.harrison on Nov 07, 2015

          ... noticed they were there for the best part of two thousand years. From the little viewing platform next to them you can begin to see some distinct shapes. Spiders, birds, monkeys and so on. Wikipedia them. Or they're in that '1001 Historical Sites to Visit Before You Die' book I already mentioned. It's fascinating.

          We went to a lecture about the lines last night, at the planetarium, with a contagiously enthusiastic man. Before entering the ...

          Lines in the sand

          A travel blog entry by neggn on Oct 04, 2015

          16 photos

          Our bags arrived on the 3rd. Thank the gods. Losing no time we set off on our 8 hour bus journey (quite comfortable: reclining seats & films) to Nasca down the Pan American highway.
          Since we arrived rather late the only thing left to do was go to a bar. This time it was Lena's turn to sample the local specialty: Pisco sour. Apparently one was quite enough. After an intellectually ...

          Nazca Lines - what were they (and I) thinking?

          A travel blog entry by ggoat on Sep 29, 2015

          16 photos

          ... living within hundreds of kilometres of the place. The mad, enigmatic geometric shapes were also mind bending - I particularly liked the ones that were drawn over hills that might have otherwise got in the way.

          Back on land I handed the co-pilot a decent tip for being such a good sport with my forgetful idiocy, made my way back to the bus station, and by 10am was on my way to the coastal town of Paracas.

          The Desert of Peru

          A travel blog entry by bikeakiko on Sep 13, 2015

          ... hunt. It was five women and Dan. We had to do things like take a photo of enjoying something sweet or sour ( We stopped at a restaurant and enjoyed pisco sours ( the famous drink from this area like a whiskey sour but pisco is the local brandy/whisky) We had to enjoy grapes (we stopped at at a wine tasting) Terrible wine. Way too sweet. Photos of what we did best, and photos with locals etc. It was quite fun. We came in second and I ...


          A travel blog entry by palice on Jul 25, 2015

          1 comment, 6 photos

          ... patterns around 20km away from Nazca where which range from a few metres to hundreds of metres in length, with many of them having perfectly straight lines. The patterns have been here for thousands of years and it is unknown how they have managed to make the shapes so perfect and such perfect lines when they had no way of measuring how straight the lines were. It is a little like the Peruvian version of crop circles.

          From where we viewed ...