For those who wish to travel and know the charm of the jungle of mirrors, the Pacaya Samiria National Reserve, the great biodiversity of the Manu National Park and the magical lakes of the Tambopata National Reserve, can make a short and uncomplicated trip.
National Park of Manu (Cusco)
This natural area is known worldwide as one of the most biodiverse places in the world, it has always been related to the natural wealth of our Peruvian Amazon, but this National Park also has a beautiful Andean ecosystem which is much easier to access.
In a journey of approximately 2 hours from the city of Cusco to the district of Paucartambo we can access the Tres Cruces sector, one of the only places in the world where the natural phenomenon of sunrise is observed.
To get to the natural viewpoint we must start from the Paucartambo district to the Acjanaco Control Station, in a journey of approximately half an hour by land. Afterwards we will make another half-hour walk to Tres Cruces, where you can enjoy the most beautiful sunrise in the world.
National Reserve Pacaya Samiria (Loreto)
Known as the jungle of mirrors, this protected natural area has among its main attractions a great variety of lagoons and lakes that harbor a high biological diversity characterized mainly by macaws.
The Reserve is one of the favorite destinations of the Peruvian Amazon, it is easier to access. The Nauta Caño sector is one of the closest to the city of Iquitos where you can observe wildlife and acquire the beautiful crafts made by local people.
Tambopata National Reserve (Madre de Dios)
The privileged destination for ecotourism in the Peruvian Amazon is the Tambopata National Reserve, which has two main attractions. Lake Sandoval and Colorado collpa.
Its main tourist attraction is only half an hour from the city of Puerto Maldonado. To get to Sandoval Lake, we will have to leave from the Harbor Master’s Office or the Tambopata Port, to make a rain route through the Madre de Dios River to the entrance area, this 127-hectare water mirror surrounded by palm trees full of macaws.