Lodge Andino Terrantai

Address: Tocopilla No.411, San Pedro de Atacama, 10, Chile | 4 star hotel
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This 4 star hotel, located on Tocopilla No.411, San Pedro de Atacama, is near Church of San Pedro de Atacama and Archeological Museum of Father Le Paige.
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          • Heated pool
          • Swimming pool


          • Wireless internet connection in room (free)
          • Free High-Speed Internet
          • Free parking


          • Multilingual staff
          • Continental Breakfast
          • Business Services

          TravelPod Member ReviewsLodge Andino Terrantai San Pedro de Atacama

          Reviewed by kerry.lints

          Fantastic place to rest and relax

          Reviewed Aug 24, 2014
          by (23 reviews) , New Zealand Flag of New Zealand

          What a fabulous place to stay. They definitely go the extra mile to ensure you have a great stay. A gift bag for each person in the room on arrival plus a little chocolate box, free wifi to name a few. The rooms aren't big but thet are clean and have everything you need plus very quiet.

          This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.

          TripAdvisor Reviews Lodge Andino Terrantai San Pedro de Atacama

          4.50 of 5 stars Outstanding

          Travel Blogs from San Pedro de Atacama

          And we do this for FUN????

          A travel blog entry by swanning_around on Nov 08, 2015

          1 comment, 67 photos

          ... travel south it is necessary to climb to over 5,000 metres. On the backpacker trips the conditions are stark as the accommodation, which is mostly in dormitories, is cold as they are without heat and the temperatures fall at night (as low as -20 in the coldest part of the year), they do not have hot water, and the food is so poor you are recommended to take food and water with you to supplement what is provided. We were still feeling unwell and increasingly suffering from the ...

          Mountains, monkeys and moonscapes

          A travel blog entry by samiles81 on Nov 05, 2015

          3 comments, 56 photos

          ... best star studded sky I could have ever imagined. This area is known to be the best place in the world for star gazing and it didn't disappoint. We saw so many shooting stars and an angle of the sky that we don't get to see in the northern hemisphere, pretty damn special! The next morning we visited a few more jaw dropping sights before heading to the border, saying Ciao to a few more lovely friends made and onto San Pedro De Atacama, Chile. We spent most of the day kipping ...

          Moonscapes, Marscapes and Venuscapes

          A travel blog entry by joshchristine on Oct 16, 2015

          2 comments, 60 photos

          ... back 22 bolivianos (a bit over $4)). Then we headed to the mines themselves which are tunnelled into a mountain which has lost a least 300 metres of height over the centuries, due to such mild things as collapses! The mines are not for the faint-hearted (or claustrophobic) but through and through we went feeling like the Scooby Doo team on an adventure. We got to see El Tio (the uncle, one of many devil like clay forms that the miners pray to). We also saw a few miners ...

          Chile me down under the stars

          A travel blog entry by marystrasburger on Sep 24, 2015

          3 comments, 13 photos

          ... a full eclipse in this part of the world and we were left with a beautiful red moon which the pictures fail to do justice. More remarkable still was that as the light from the moon dulled, we could see the milky way so clearly in the sky that for us this actually out-did the eclipse. It was an incredible sight to behold, away from the light pollution we get in England, and something we were very privileged to see.

          Our final day, where we would end in Santiago, only had ...

          Sand, sand and more sand.

          A travel blog entry by gerty581 on Mar 07, 2013

          3 comments, 21 photos

          ... the Pacific lose all their water at the coast because of the cold Humboldt Current that runs up from the Antarctic (at least that’s what Peter told me).

          From San Pedro we took a coach trip (to give the driver a rest) to the Valle de la Luna (Valley of the moon) and Valle del Muerte (Valley of the dead). These are two valleys located in a range of hills (2400 metres), comprised mostly of salt, clay and sand, thrust up by tectonic plate movement 23 million years ago ...