Ninos del Arco Iris
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... take pictures and reflect on your surroundings. 2 hours was enough because of the amount of people. Apparently there are only 3000 people allowed on the site each day but it seemed a lot more. Most people had probably got a train to the nearby town named Aguas Calientes then bused it to Machu Picchu. I personally took great satisfaction that I had completed the trek in order to reach the world renowned Machu Picchu! Our guide did mention however that there are ...
... about the only thing we got, as when we arrived at the top, dripping in sweet and sound of buses pulling up and fat Americans sipping **** coffee riled me up, surely, I summised, people walking should get the park for the 1st 20 mins of the day, wrong, so you might as well take the bus.
As the park opened and we made our way in, the sight we were greeted with was nothing short of incredible, The Peech looked like it was straight from a post card, with mist clinging to the hills ...
... the mildly undulating path at an altitude of 2720m/8920ft to the first Incan ruin, that we reached after an hour or so trekking. The site stands across the Cusichaka Valley, but was a little spoilt by the power cables that ran above it. It was a simple collection of stone built houses and walls, but started getting us excited about the more spectacular sites we were going to experience later in the trek. The next site was Llactapata, which was a far more impressive ruin, formed ...
... day 3. Our wake up call was going to be at 5:30 but we got in trouble for all being a bit late for breakfast the day before, so we asked to be woken at 5:20. I know most people had trouble sleeping, and don't get me wrong, I still woke up a fair few times, but not as much as I usually do when trekking. Either it was the complete exhaustion, the altitude or the different sleeping mat (my air mattress is not that comfortable although it's very lightweight!). During the night a thunder ...
... zip lining, I met the others for breakfast while Claire had a nice lie in. In typical Peruvian fashion, the organisation of gear for the zip lining was utter chaos and it took about 45 minutes to get 30 people set up. as there was a lack of harnesses, I had to wait with a few others for another group to return. We were originally offered some older harnesses with no shoulder straps but obviously refused these.
I was quite scared when we ...