Royal Inka Hotel Pisac
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- Swimming pool
- Free parking
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Travel Blogs from Pisac
... amazing Inca terraces where they grew their food. There is a highly engineered system with water running down the centre of the terraces from a reservoir at the top to allow each terrace to be irrigated in turn and control the amount of water to each. The Spanish, who invaded and conquered the Incas with their steel swords vs the Inca's wooden clubs in a very unfair fight, then built their churches and ...
... pinch yourself to remember that this is a bone from a human over 1000 years ago that you're cleaning! Michaela also showed us what had happened to the skeleton that she had out and was currently studying - it was a female skeleton who had likely been sacrificed, but there were old breaks on her ribs, as well as trauma to her pelvis that had likely caused her death. It was so interesting to see how she examined the skeleton to find out its story. On Friday, she showed us how to tell ...
... rest of the day and without our big bags, which is a good thing. All good, everyone follow, we are even fast for our 2 guides. We are lucky because Darrell is a chef so the food is good, even prepared in the mountains with a small gas thing. We also have a lot of it, which is good too because we eat like pigs. We are tired, this would be an early night. It is cold but the big cover keeps us warm inside. The night has been wet but the plastic sheet ...
... same counter as us - everyone else from our plane who had also missed connections were waiting patiently in the same line we were in - and DEMANDED (in his American accent) that someone get him a manager, because he and his girlfriend HAD to get to Quito. No, he wasn't angry at the lady at the counter (he shouted to her) he was ANGRY at her STUPID AIRLINE. He was sent to the supervisor's desk further down the line and while the nice but overworked staff at our ...
... day at the prison and you can see a line of visitors queueing up outside. There is also a splurge of little stalls on the pavement. This serves as a cue for me as I often forget which day it is.
At the end of each day, we wander up towards the Plaza in Oropesa and every day there is a lady in traditional costume sitting in a yard with heaps of greenery around her. On closer inspection I discover it is freshly harvested wheat and l learn from Maria ...