Cuesta Serena Boutique Hotel
How has this lodge rated in the past?
- Continental Breakfast
- Swimming pool
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
TripAdvisor Reviews Cuesta Serena Boutique Hotel Huaraz
Travel Blogs from Huaraz
The first 24 hours of our time in Peru was a blur -- 11:00PM bedtimes, 3:45AM wake ups, checking in and checking out of airport hotels, etc. However, our arrival into the pristine Andean mountain town of Hauraz quickly snapped us out of our travelers' haze. Our mode of transit into Hauraz was a small prop plane that runs once a day, two times per …
... the water nestled into the base of a large mountain, fed by waterfalls from the runoff from the glaciers above was truly one of the most incredible sight we had ever seen. We settled down on a nice warm rock and took in the view, the temperature was a little icy for my liking but I piled on the clothes that I had packed with me and maybe some of Kev's. We got our selfies and a couple of photos and then joined some members on our tour group. Next thing you know people were ...
... to be very helpful. Firstly we were walking through some villages where even grains and vegetables were cultivated at an altitude at which in Germany exists nothing but thin air. After a while we left the villages behind us and made our way through a very diverse landscape of grass lands, along rivers, over small swamps and through little forests untill we reached our first camp in the late afternoon after 9 km of hiking. Most of our baggage had been brought there by donkeys and ...
My father once gave me a keyring that explained the meaning and personality traits associated with my first name. Though the business of naming children is undoubtedly arbitrary, a process which we retrospectively imbue with much meaning, I rather liked the keyring and came to think of it as quite accurate. According to the keyring, a girl who goes by my name is a female who loves the open air; this is about the truest thing you can know about me. I love being outside, I love roaming, I ...
... the locals chase away with sticks. Tourists usually learn this trick quickly. That evening, Zarela introduced us to Carlo who could transport us and also act as a guide to Chavin (pronounced chaveen) de Huantar, another nearby pre-Columbian ruin. His English was tolerable and his passion for the site was obvious so we accepted his offer to fill the day after next. Pisco sours ended the day. Apr 1 I spent an unproductive part of the morning trying ...