San Agustin Plaza
- Airport Transportation
- Meeting rooms/conference facilities
- Wireless internet connection in room (free)
- Non-smoking rooms
Photos of San Agustin Plaza
TripAdvisor Reviews San Agustin Plaza Cusco
Travel Blogs from Cusco
... should mention here that I lived for over ten years at Esalen Institute in Big Sur, California, where I was the director of programs, and in the course of those years virtually every conceivable form of therapy and personal transformation, great and small, came through Esalen. In terms of therapeutic effectiveness, Grof's was by far the most powerful; there was no comparison. Yet the price was dear--in a sense the price was absolute: the reliving of ...
... sound came from the cock pit (like the alarm that goes off on films when the fuel is leaking!) and one of the pilots could be seen fiddling with one of the dials:/ Landed (thank god) in la Paz. Got our bags and straight in a taxi to the bus station. (1:15 and we had to catch our 2pm bus to copacabana-that's copacabana on lake titicaca on the Bolivian/Peruvian border not the one in Rio de Janeiro!). Stopped to get cash out to pay the taxi, grabbed some snackage at the ...
... name Team Strong. Richard handed us our textile snack bags - a banana, chocolate bar and an orange. We then trekked to our first campsite. As we climbed, we caught a glimpse of the Salkantay mountain, coated by a glacier, wedged between the green hills. It seemed so out of place! So very beautiful. Richard stopped us at the top of a hill on a grassy verge. He laid out the Salkantay trekking flag and upon it poured out a bag of coca leaves. He asked us to ...
... hadn't fulfilled our need for adrenaline, we booked to go zip lining. Unfortunately, Nick was sick on the day we had it booked (love sick perhaps...we'll never know). So Hamish, Dave, myself and 2 Norweigan girls set off. The 1 hour drive was interesting as it was through the countryside. It must have been ploughing season as we passed at least 10 farmers ploughing with bulls. Most of them were ploughing no more than an acre ...
... colonial conquerors. Like many pagans the Incas worshipped the Sun God and their temples were architectural, structural and geometrical marvels - completely unappreciated by the Spanish and wantonly destroyed by them. Some of the photos show the size of the stones used which has baffled engineers and construction experts on how these stones were shaped and then put in place. The largest stone on one of the sites we visited is estimated to weigh in at 122 ...