La Quinta Eco Hotel

Arenales St. # 105, Urubamba, Sacred Valley, Peru | Hotel
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.
 

How has this hotel rated in the past?

  What's this?
Discover trends in hotel experiences based on real traveler reviews and ratings. Mouse over circles to see what some travelers had to say.

Location

This hotel, located on Arenales St. # 105, Urubamba, is near Spanish Wells, Gaulding's Cay, Tarpum Bay, and Rock Sound.
Map this hotel

Amenities

       

    TripAdvisor Reviews La Quinta Eco Hotel Urubamba

    5.00 of 5 stars Outstanding
     

    Travel Blogs from Urubamba

    The Inca trail to Machu Picchu

    A travel blog entry by kerriegee on Jul 14, 2014

    58 photos

    ... will be. Spoiler alert! The following are the things you are not warned about but should be, when doing the Inca trail: 1: you will not see the sun rise over Machu Picchu. The trail doesn't open until 5:30 and you still have to walk another hour at least. 2: you must wake up at 3am on the last morning because there porters only get one train back to Cusco and it's early. 3: when you get there, there will already be hundreds if not thousands of people already looking around at the ...

    Walk like an Egyp...I mean Inca.

    A travel blog entry by philandmups on Jun 20, 2014

    15 photos

    ... Machu Picchu. He therefore recommended that maybe we all get a bus to cover the first stretch and save our energy for the afternoon. But we were having none of it. We're here to walk and so walk is what we'll do. Although one couple did take up the offer of the bus which meant Roy at least got his wish and accompanied them. We had a slightly more grumpy Clavy guiding us for the morning as he clearly wanted to be on the bus as well! (Turns out the majority of groups get the ...

    Things Happen

    A travel blog entry by mbourland94 on Jun 09, 2014

    ... Understandable so that they could make the right go quicker, but my beef is that it should be a fair fight. If a man really wanted to wear out a bull he should have to think of a better way to do it. Weakening the bull constantly while the matador remains unscathed is a little rough, but I know these fights won't change. It's tradition, and they find it entertaining, which I can respect. Unfortunately for the bull, he got a short end of the stick. These kind of things happen ...

    5 Days, 75 Kms, 1 Hell of a Trek!

    A travel blog entry by sharissajj on Jun 02, 2014

    39 photos

    ... up to the Salkantay pass. Fortunately it is split up into the first evening and the second morning, because it is a brutal climb, up a Rocky path with stones rolling under your feet for over half of it, and walking through water running under your feet for half the rest. Lunch was at 3200 meters, and by evening we had climbed up to 4300 meters for our first camp. It was bloody cold, bloody quiet, and bloody beautiful. We setup in this meadow, with 3 soaring mountains all around and ...

    Pushing on the trail

    A travel blog entry by chris_farr on May 16, 2014

    16 photos

    ... was much more humid than the previous valleys. It wasn't only the vegetation that had changed, we had also picked up the original Inca path. We had always been following an original Inca trail, but now the rock making up the path had changed. The stones became bigger, more organised and easier to walk on. The craftsmanship that must have gone into making the path was incredible. Lunch was quite literally around the corner from the Inca complex and from the dining tent ...