Heliconia Amazon River Lodge
- Continental Breakfast
- Shuttle bus service
- Non-smoking hotel
- Outdoor pool
Photos of Heliconia Amazon River Lodge
TripAdvisor Reviews Heliconia Amazon River Lodge Iquitos
Travel Blogs from Iquitos
... deliberate destruction wrought by colonists. The holiest places for the native populations of Chile and Peru were buried, sometimes literally as in Cuzco, under cathedrals and presidios.
Of course, you could say the same for the indigenous religious traditions of the native tribes in North America, too…
This is a more direct and obvious form of the nearly universal global tendency of aggressive religious traditions to take over and supersede ...
... to Chris and Jim and Darwin and I headed out on a different path than I had taken before. We walked through the jungle and flooded areas until we came to... Another fish farm. Only this wasn't owned by Jim and looked a lot less Eco-friendly. So I guess this is a big thing down here. We kept walking and passed many different types of farms that had clearly been placed where the jungle had been cut down. It was really sad. On the walk, Darwin and I talked about all sorts ...
... town with all the weight in my pack. Simone came with me and we took a taxi to Iquitos. We. Finally. Made. It. Unbelievable. I was thinking it would never happen. We spent a while getting shuttled from hostel to hostel trying to find a good spot to stay. We finally settled on an America owned hostel called Hobo Hideout. It's very clean and the owner's Peruvian wife is very sweet. Simone and I first went to get food at a local market (not the ...
... was a Motokar (tuk tuk) ride around the town visiting the high ground for views over rooftops outside the local radio station.Returned for lunch before another trip out to 'Tree Tops'. A research area built in the forest canopy with 95ft. walkways between observation platforms and accommodation units. Could stay a couple of nights here to see what comes along when it's quiet. I think the large group frightened everything away.
... was carved out of the jungle in the past 2 years by poor squatters seeking work in the city.
It's pretty common to travel down incredible rough sandy roads cut through the jungle or walk up and down muddy trails to get to homes that are little more than 4 walls a roof stack together with stolen or left over lumber. I saw children (as well as adults) who obviously were in need of medical attention, open sewers running next to homes ...