Hotel Las Casaurinas

Address: Calle Sucre s/n, Nasca, Peru | Hotel
 
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*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.
 

Location

This hotel, located on Calle Sucre s/n, Nasca, is near Cantalloc Aqueduct, Casa-Museo Marí Reiche, and Didactic Museum Antonini (Museo Antonini).
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Travel Blogs from Nasca

Ballestas Islands and Nazca

A travel blog entry by hulleys on Jun 15, 2015

15 photos

... a small lake and surrounded by all sand dunes. It just looked like a scene from Lawrence of Arabia. Unfortunately we did not have time to do it but you could hire special vehicles to drive up and down the dunes.

Another couple of hours driving through lunar landscapes and climbing relatively "new" mountains brought us to the outskirts of Nazca where ...

The road through the Andes

A travel blog entry by rinscosta on Jun 11, 2015

16 photos

... you see them lying in the valley below you still have to drive 30 KM down to get there. The landscape is astonishingly beautiful. I have never seen such enormous mountains and deserts before. Not even on this trip. One world wonder is added to our checklist and checked immediately, Cerro Blanco, one of the worlds highest sanddunes. Unfortunately the lens of my telephone is blurred so I cannot take nice pictures while driving. Moreover, I need all my attention for the sharp curves ...

Nazca / Ica / Huacachina

A travel blog entry by tomogle on Jun 03, 2015

... shapes. It was mind boggling to think that an ancient civilisation spent around 500 years moving the earth and moving rocks to create these figures - and no one knows why! The flight in total was 30 minutes which was a decent time and probably didn't need to be any longer because Archie was feeling very queazy by the end! We both jumped into a cab and drove to the plaza again where we sat in a little restaurant, drank pineapple juice and used the wifi. I had ...

The Mysterious, Enigmatic Nasca Lines

A travel blog entry by skjaer on Apr 23, 2015

4 comments, 102 photos

... lines can only be properly viewed from the air? Most of the figures appear to date between 900 BC and AD 600, with some additions by later settlers. It is thought by some that the lines were an astronomical calendar developed for agricultural purposes, and that they were mapped out through the use of sophisticated mathematics (and a long rope). Others suggest that the lines were walkways linking sites of ceremonial significance. A slightly more surreal suggestion was that the ...

Nazca and the amazing ancient geoglyphs

A travel blog entry by kayna on Apr 07, 2015

21 photos

... company office to pick up our tickets for our next leg of the journey, the following day. The bus company had no record of this booking. We were not pleased with the Arequipa lying scheming bl*ody company we'd used to pre-book this important stuff. We asked three different people to call the company on our behalf; none of the numbers on the booking voucher or the company leaflet worked. The reason we'd pre-booked was to ...