The Argentine plains, or “Pampas,” are a sight to behold all by themselves. They’ve become even more impressive, though, thanks to the addition of a guitar-shaped forest created by farmer Pedro Martin Ureta.
When most people think about Peruvian tourist attractions, they think about ancient ruins. The city of Cusco is ever-evolving, though, and it has a new attraction in the works: Apukunaq Tianan, also known as the “Abode of the Gods.”
During this uncertain time, stories of human survival—especially in times of sheer hopelessness—can provide an uplifting swell throughout long periods of tedium and fear. This one, in particular, redefines the term: perseverance.
Five hours south of Lima, nestled among the towering dunes of the Peruvian desert, lies the tiny village of Huacachina. Legend has it that Huacachina was created when an Incan princess was caught staring at her reflection in a mirror as she was walking through the dunes. When she ran away from her voyeur, she dropped the mirror, and it shattered, creating a pool of water.
Perched on a mountainside and overlooking the Sacred Valley of the Incas in Peru, South America, the transparent luxury capsule bedrooms of The Skylodge Adventure Suites offer a stunning evening view of the Milky Way and a dramatic 300-degree morning spectacle.