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Chile Tours

For sheer variety of landscape, Chile is astonishing. From soaring mountains to eerie deserts, from plunging glaciers to the remote waters of the pacific to mythical Easter island, Chile’s natural beauty will not fail to stir your senses.

Highlights of Chile

Things to See & Do

  • Santiago


    Encircled by mountains, Santiago was founded by the Spanish in 1541. Today its bustling streets provide visitors with a rich mix of colonial architecture, modern skyscrapers and vibrant street cafes. Beyond the city boundaries you can also enjoy beaches, world class ski-resorts and the delights of Chile’s famous vineyards.

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  • Torres del Paine National Park

    Torres del Paine National Park

    Set amongst a landscape of sunning mountains and glacial lakes, amidst the panoramas of Chilean Patagonia, the Torres del Paine National Park is one of the most magnificent settings anywhere in South America. From the towering pinnacles of the iconic Paine Towers to the shimmering icebergs floating amongst the expansive waters of Lago Grey, it is a place of dramatic natural diversity and one of the most inspiring regions anywhere on the continent. A network of walking trails makes the park a delight to explore on foot, with the park playing host to soaring condors, wild herds of guanacos and elusive pumas.

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  • Vineyards


    Located in the fertile basin bordered by Andean peaks with a centuries old tradition and a perfect climate, Chile’s vineyards thrive in those warm valleys which lie between the barren deserts to the north and the cold Antarctic expanses to the south.

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  • Vina del Mar

    Vina del Mar

    Though it was founded just over a century ago in 1874, Viña del Mar is a must-see for tourists visiting Chile. Known as the "Garden City," it offers great beaches for swimming and practicing water sports, hotels to suit any budget, delicious local seafood, buildings the recall the city's heritage and the continent's best music festival. Be sure to visit the casino, one of Chile's most traditional gaming houses. It is located at the end of Av. Perú, the pedestrian mall that runs along the waterfront up to one of the city's most well known attractions: Acapulco Beach.

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  • San Pedro de Atacama

    San Pedro de Atacama

    The narrow streets of this old town are home to the mysticism of ancestral cultures. The town is filled with artisanal crafts stands where you can buy knitted goods, jewellery and herbs, including coca leaves that can be used to combat altitude sickness on visits to the El Tata Geysers. You can enjoy a wonderful view of the geothermic field at sunrise from 4,300 meters above sea level .Heading southeast from San Pedro, you'll come across a number of attractions: the town of Toconao, The Atacama Salt Flat and the Chaxa Lagoon, which is home to flamingos and other bird species. A few destinations are best visited at sunset, such as Valle de la Luna and Valle de la Muerte. Both offer gorgeous shadows and shifting colours that make them perfect for photography. You can reach both places from San Pedro by bike.

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  • Atacama Desert

    Atacama Desert

    Extending from the Andes to the Pacific Coast, the exhilarating, harsh and rugged Atacama is the driest desert anywhere on earth; a barren plateau of salt basins, sand and volcanic rock that covers over 181,000 sq km of northern Chile. Lying between the rain shadow of the towering Andes and the Chilean coastal ranges, these unforgettable primeval landscapes, famous for their tangerine sunsets, receive virtually no rainfall and many areas haven't seen rain for over four hundred years.

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  • Punta Arenas

    Punta Arenas

    Punta Arenas is the ideal starting point for adventure seekers planning visits to the Strait of Magellan and Tierra del Fuego.Start your tour of Punta Arenas by taking part in an old tradition: touch or kiss the Aónikenk Indian's foot on the monument honoring Magellan in the Plaza de Armas Muñoz Gamero. According to local legend, those who do will be sure to return to Patagonia.Visit the Magellan Regional Museum, which is housed in an art nouveau palace, and have a coffee in the basement (which used to be the servants' quarters). The building was commissioned in 1903 by businessman Mauricio Braun and built using wood brought exclusively from the Old World. It now houses a permanent art exhibition as well as period furniture collections.

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  • Valparaiso


    Chile’s largest port, Valparaiso was the birthplace of Pablo Neruda, Chile’s Nobel prize-winning poet. A UNESCO World Heritage site, its unique architecture and cultural legacy saw it nicknamed ‘The Jewel of the Pacific’. Just to the north lie the beaches and resorts of the Garden City of Viña del Mar.

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  • Easter Island

    Easter Island

    Over 2000 miles from the coast of Chile, in the middle of the South Pacific Ocean, lies mysterious Easter Island, created out of ancient volcano eruptions. Into the mind’s eye springs the image of huge stone faces staring into the ocean, statues that represent one of the least understood cultures in the world. The small community of Orongo keeps the traditional dances and songs alive, although the engraved stones that could reveal the highly developed civilisation of the past still cannot be transcribed. Explore the island by foot and discover ceremonial sites and huge rocks patterned with strange and delicate lines.

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