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Bolivia Tours

Rich in natural resources and cultural heritage, Bolivia boasts Amazonian jungles and vast salt flats, colonial cities and some of the most rugged and isolated landscapes in the Americas.

Highlights of Bolivia

Things to See & Do

  • La Paz

    La Paz

    Cradled in the embrace of towering mountain peaks, La Paz was founded in 1548 by the Spanish, and today is the highest capital in the world. Filled with exhibits of the city's Pre-Columbian, Spanish and revolutionary past, along with many cafes and markets, La Paz is a cultural and scenic city to savour.

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  • Salar de Uyuni

    Salar de Uyuni

    Located close to the border with Chile, the Salar De Uyuni is the largest and highest salt lake in the world. The contrasting colours of the blue sky and the dazzling white salt surface make for an amazing spectacle. Nearby can be found the spectacular Laguna Colorada, with its flaming red algae-rich waters, where flamingos can be seen, and Laguna Verde, whose startling green surface is almost unreal. Add to these colours some geothermal activity and a backdrop of towering volcanoes and you have some of the most unusual and photogenic landscapes to be found anywhere.

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  • Santa Cruz

    Santa Cruz

    Santa Cruz is a bustling Bolivian City noted for its huge church made of bamboo. Jesuit missions and farms dot the surrounding countryside and traditional crafts abound particularly in the religious craftmanship of the area's churches.

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  • Lake Titicaca

    Lake Titicaca

    The highest navigable lake in the world and the second largest in South America, Lake Titicaca occupies the high altiplano that straddles Peru and Bolivia. Lying at some 3,812 metres and covering over 8,000 square kilometres, the lake has been home to the Aymara and Quechua for centuries, its expansive waters holding deep religious significance. The Inca’s believed that this was where their founding gods, the Children of the Sun, emerged on earth.

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  • Sucre


    Bolivia’s charming and relatively little known capital, Sucre is one of South America’s colonial gems. Founded by the Spanish in 1538 the city’s narrow streets and whitewashed buildings very much reflect the Andalusian heritage of its founders. Often referred to as ‘La Cuidad Blanca’ (White City) it is a captivating collection of colonial elegance and leafy plazas, filled with an array of beautifully preserved 16th century buildings whose rich blend of local and European architectural traditions have earned the city UNESCO World Heritage Status

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  • Potosi


    During the 16th century Potosi was one of the largest and wealthiest cities in Latin America, its fortune coming from the rich deposits of silver ore that ran through the hillside. A UNESCO World Heritage site, today it is one of Bolivia’s important treasures, the most famous building being the Royal Mint House which produced silver coins for the colonial Spanish empire

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  • Ahu Akivi

    Ahu Akivi

    Built in 1460 this site was one of the latest constructions built, probably at a time when the statue cult was beginning to unravel. Unlike other sites, Akivi is inland and has a commanding view of the western part of the island, the only Ahu facing the ocean. Its 7 moais, all about 14 feet tall and approx. 12 metric tons each, are remarkably similar.

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  • Moon Valley

    Moon Valley

    Loccated a few kilometres from La Paz, Moon Valley is a large collection of sandstone monoliths shaped over many thousands of years by the dry winds of southern La Paz. The area's scenery is formed by rocky formations, which gives an eerie sensation of being on another planet or the moon. The odd characteristics of the rock formations, produced by erosion, continue to amaze and capture visitors.

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  • Rano Kao Volcano

    Rano Kao Volcano

    This extinct volcano forms the southwest part of Easter Island in the Pacific Ocean and it is one of most remote places on earth and is protected within the UNESCO site of Rapa Nui National Park. Rano Kao Volcano is the place of the ceremonial city of Orongo, and also the site where the election of the new religious chief “Tangata Manu” (the bird man cult) was held.

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  • Samaipata


    Samaipata is a sleepy village in the foothills of the Cordillera Oriental whose gigantic rock art is believed to represent one of the most unique examples of its kind in pre-Columbian America. The area is said to replete with ancient mystical energy.

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