Puno Terra Hotel
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Continental Breakfast
- Shuttle bus service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Non-smoking hotel
Photos of Puno Terra Hotel
TripAdvisor Reviews Puno Terra Hotel
Travel Blogs from Puno
... and the men offered us a tour in one of their boats made out of the same plant. It was extremely buoyant and fit about 18 people on it. After that we got back on our boat and headed on to Amantani island, where we would be spending the night. It was another hour or so to get there, and when we did women from the homestay families were there to meet us at the dock. The girl who picked us up looked young and she lead us back to her house. Lunch was ready so we put down our ...
... and that night we stayed in an oasis at the bottom of the canyon. The next day we hiked all the way back up the canyon for 3 hours all uphill. This was a bit of a challenge, yet Ginge and I did well to carry our heavy bags (mine with my 5 kg camera in it), and to get up the canyon without riding a mule! It was a more difficult trek than we expected, mainly because we were not fit enough (we have been too busy living the dream), but also because we had ...
... was at an open air restaurant over looking the lake. Beautiful views! Everyone was a little tired of steps after Inca trek,so the steps proved a pain and peoples legs were still hurting, so were glad just to sit back in the boat and have the long slow trip back to Puno. After hot shower it was some good food and a few Cuba Libres in a nearby bar, to help us chill out. June 30th Today is our border crossing into Bolivia and we head straight to La Paz. That night we headed out ...
... out and looked forward to a sound sleep.
Just on 'lights out' in our room, it started raining. We were under a tin roof! We all just laughed and put up with it till we drifted off to sleep. Joked about not wanting to get up in the middle of the night for the toilet – the temperature got down to zero overnight, and of course the toilet was downstairs in the courtyard.
Guess who woke up with an urge to go? After fighting it for an ...
The Colla, as with so many other cultures, succumbed to the Inca expansion, but the Inca continued to use these funerary towers, redressing them with their stamp of architectural uniqueness.
The insides, intended to hold entire groups of people, also offered a surprise perk . . . the closed tomb created such a dry environment the corpses ...