TripAdvisor Reviews Econo Lodge Peru
Travel Blogs from Peru
... which are found on the first floor and are bigger and recline further. We both slept a fair amount. Probably because we were so tired from the first trip in addition to the fact that the road was no where near as windy as it had been the night before. We arrived at the bus terminal in Arequipa around 7:30 and took a taxi to the main square. We hadn't booked any accommodation and needed to find somewhere to stay for the night. When we arrived at the main square we were both ...
... way to highway 39/51. Lots of roadworks and the signs were a little confusing and did not include all the highway numbers as they usually do.
Still lots of harvesters at work and the skies were threatening rain. Saw lots of wind turbines too - the most we have seen at any one time. Just about all of the farms are grains - corn and beans, although we have seen one Angus beef stud and another farm which had a picture of a pig on it's sign.
... is obviously getting us back on the road, but also making sure we're safe. We're so thankful to be working for this circus; they've made this debacle a lot easier and less stressful to deal with.
So now we're heading back to the RV in a little bit (we're nabbing wi-fi from the JCPenney in the mall) to pack our lives up and to figure out how to corner Griffin and get him into his cat carrier. Believe me when I say this will be the ...
Up to date information on how to get to the Colca Canyon was
pretty hard to come by so we decided to head down to the bus terminal with our
bags and jump on the next available public bus.
There are 2 terminals in Arequipa, next door to each other and we had to
walk across the road to the other terminal to catch our bus. There are 3 companies that run to Chivay, the
biggest town in the Canyon, but not all buses ...
You know the story of Sisyphus, the Greek king who was condemned to an afterlife of pushing the same rock up the same hill forever and ever and ever? That's how I felt during our Colca Canyon hike.
From Cabanaconde, there’s a trail that snakes down to the bottom of the canyon, to a place called Sangalle, the 'Oasis.’ It’s a really straightforward hike—you climb down, lounge a bit (Sangalle’s set up like a lavish ...