Hotel Embajador Puno

Address: Los Incas 289, Puno, Peru | Hotel
 
Searching for availability...
*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.
 

How has this hotel rated in the past?

  What's this?
Discover trends in hotel experiences based on real traveler reviews and ratings. Mouse over circles to see what some travelers had to say.

Location

This hotel, located on Los Incas 289, Puno, is near Waynapicchu, Inca Trail, Cusco & Machu Picchu Railway, and Catedral de Puno.
Map this hotel

Amenities

View all amenities

Photos of Hotel Embajador Puno

           

          Amenities

          Activities

          • Restaurant
          • Bar/lounge

          Features

          • Breakfast Available
          • Free High-Speed Internet
          • Kitchenette

          Services

          • Shuttle bus service
          • Meeting rooms/conference facilities
          • Room service
          • Banquet room
          • Conference facilities
          • Continental Breakfast
          • Business Services
          • Meal plan
           

          TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Embajador Puno

          2.50 of 5 stars Fair
           

          Travel Blogs from Puno

          Colca Canyon to Lake Titicaca

          A travel blog entry by jwbea on Oct 28, 2015

          1 comment, 4 photos

          ... the hunters. The vicuña population began to decline drastically. Under the regime of Alberto Fugimori, a new policy was enacted to curb the loss. Today, the government owns all vicuñas in Peru and licenses farmer coops to herd them and market the wool. Each farmer gets 50 animals and each coop have from 10 to 50 farmers. The income from this enterprise is tax exempt. Today the vicuña population has increased ...

          Cusco to Puno

          A travel blog entry by ridgewell51 on Oct 22, 2015

          19 photos

          ... her family's handiwork stall. While we were looking at the merchandise and the rest of the group was looking at other stalls,The Cow poked her head into all the private huts and took photos! Before we left the island a small group sang us a farewell in several local dialects, videoed by The Cow who walked up and down closely in front of them. After all this we had the option of going for a ride on a reed boat. Guess who got on the same boat! Two women rowed the reed boat, initially ...

          Meet the locals

          A travel blog entry by chrisphil on Sep 22, 2015

          41 photos

          ... The next morning we arrived in Cusco, the capital of the Incas! Alright - this is a pretty cool town, especially the area above the main plaza, with small roads going up the hill, boutique shops, restaurants and hostels. We even found a creperie!

          We are only stopping in Cusco one night as tomorrow we are heading to Machu Picchu, a few hours away, through the Sacred Valley. We will be back in Cusco after Macchu Picchu to - maybe - prepare for a mountain hike that ...

          Puno what? We tried guinea-pig!

          A travel blog entry by marystrasburger on Sep 17, 2015

          2 comments, 9 photos

          ... the Guinea Pig still had its skull and teeth! Our summary is that Alpaca is actually very tasty and a bit of a cross between pork and beef (it comes pink). The Guinea Pig was very much something to try but not something we would get again. Very similar to chicken in terms of taste but considerably less meat on it. It was a real struggle to find much to eat - although maybe we were doing it wrong!

          Anyway - another entry comes to a close, and this time we say ...

          Teachers College Maintains the Planet

          A travel blog entry by chimichenga on Jul 31, 2015

          ... br>
          Specific skills de-emphasized are: learning to use fractions, decimals, percents, integers, addition, subtraction, multiplication, division—all have given way to working with manipulatives like beans and counting sticks (much as the Arawaks themselves would have done) and with calculators. Parents worry themselves sick when fifth graders can’t multiply 7 times 5 without hunting for beans and sticks. Students who learn the facts of math deep down in ...