- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
Photos of Q'Armenq'a
TripAdvisor Reviews Q'Armenq'a Cusco
Travel Blogs from Cusco
... we stopped for lunch which was a godsend as we were all very tired by then. The lunch consisted of soup to start and then they brought out chicken, rice and vegetables (including cups of coca tea and coffee in between). After lunch we walked along a long stretch of mountain road which would end at our campsite. The campsite could be seen in the distance but it was a good distance away and felt like ...
... takeaway. Visited a church with an amazing view and a convent with the longest tour in the world. Sucre - the town where the people took all the money they made from mining in Potosi. Much more European. Really liked it here. Enjoyed the markets. Comedy zebra crossings - with people in zebra onesies as lolly pop ladies. La Paz - strange place but I did like it. Unlike guide books and reviews led us to expect, I didn't feel unsafe here at all. More so I felt uneasy ...
After breakfast at 6am and took our bags down, the bus arrived at our reception and we were off for Mollepata. We stopped a few times to collect other groups along the way. Our group of 4 (Scott, Karen, Kate and I) were trekking the 5D/4N, while the remainder of the bus were trekking a shorter route. Not strong. The drive to Mollepata took a bit longer than expected. Road works on the road we were travelling on resulted in a multitude of stop-starts. ...
We managed to prise ourselves away from the paradise that was Huacachina and boarded the night bus to Cusco. This nightbus was a certainly a head roller as it snakes up and over the Andes. The main reason for coming here was to acclimatise to the altitude before doing the Inca Trail. The city is beautiful and our favourite so far. The main square has large colonial buildings around it and mountains sprawl in all directions.
... of the Inca Empire, until the Spaniards arrived and brought the scourge of Christianity, Roman style, to this once peaceful land. The Inca Empire covered almost the entire continent of South America excluding Brazil, and the lower parts of Argentina and Chile. Cusco was once its capital city - the residential city of the Inca king. The architecture of the Incas is probably their main enduring legacy, where it was not destroyed by the various Spanish ...