Cinco Rios Lodge

Address: Km 5 Camino a Balmaceda, Coyhaique, Chile | Inn
 
Searching for availability...
*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.
 

Location

This inn is located on Km 5 Camino a Balmaceda, Coyhaique.
Map this inn

Photos of Cinco Rios Lodge

    View all photos
         

      TripAdvisor Reviews Cinco Rios Lodge Coyhaique

      4.50 of 5 stars Outstanding
       

      Travel Blogs from Coyhaique

      Waterworks

      A travel blog entry by maxandross on Dec 19, 2014

      6 comments, 8 photos

      ... we got to the second site (I'd rejected the first on grounds of not liking the feel of it) I was in tears. Turns out 3 nights of 'rough' camping is my limit. I'd also heard Chrismas music in the town which might have tipped me over the edge into a little bit of homesickness. This,combined with my dismay at the morning's snow, culminated in me bubbling away and Ross again being a top lad about the situation and calmly suggesting we stay in a hotel for the ...

      Sam

      A travel blog entry by ccchrissie on Nov 20, 2014

      20 photos

      ... abalone (loco) in it’s raw
      state & encountered a new horror, the pica roca (rock prick), a kind of
      shellfish they had still live in boxes waving it’s twin beaks & arms around
      & blowing blue lipped kisses (dying of asphyxiation?) & ******* as it
      went. Looked no less unappetising unshelled – stuck with some fish ceviche
      followed by fresh cherries while watching a couple of sea lions loitering ...

      Fun night out being gringos

      A travel blog entry by mattyjordan on Apr 12, 2014

      ... started playing again, it took less than 30 seconds for the floor to be alive again. What an amazing culture! In Australia if the music stops people throw bottles and boo.We went out and had a jive with each other. The girls thought it was funny but none of the guys seemed all too impressed. Oh well we were having fun. We decided to leave for whatever reason and found ourselves outside sitting on a bunch of sheep statues and then the rest of the night is a bit of a ...

      The power of water

      A travel blog entry by slotmanfamily on Jan 01, 2014

      ... operations in the north that consume one half (!) of Chile's energy.  The towers require a clear-cut through the lush Patagonian forests equivalent to the distance from Vancouver to Los Angeles. Behind these Chilean projects are large foreign consortiums eager to cash in on the export of natural resources.  The parallels with western Canada's own struggles with tar sands, oil pipelines, LNG plants and power lines, are striking.  Here in Patagonia, the fierce opposition of the ...

      The road after the end of the road

      A travel blog entry by slotmanfamily on Dec 30, 2013

      ... called Cerro Castilo, the paved highway ends abruptly and becomes a gravel road.  Our average speed drops off dramatically.   Most of the road, about 12 feet wide, is loose gravel, with a single vehicle track formed down the middle.  But the track is all washboard.  Still, it's better than loose gravel. This will be one long bumpy ride.  The car shakes and rattles, the noise so dominant, we have to raise our voices to hear each other. The car doors shake violently, we fear ...