Fue un placer visitar su pais. No imagina lo que le agradecí su visita al Hotel, por dos veces además y sus consejos apoyados en esa magnífica documentación informática que me mostró....José Miguel Samaniego
Three Peruvian archaeological sites -Machu Picchu (Cusco), Chan Chan (La Libertad) and Caral (Lima)- have been named among the top eight lost cities in the world, Peru's export and tourism promotion board Promperu has announced.more »
Income to 26.5 km from Iquitos Iquitos-Nauta road (30 minutes by car). Starting from the port of Bellavista Nanay, 2 or 3 hours, depending on the horsepower of the engine.
This reserve of just 58 000 hectares protects the largest concentration of white- sand forests or "Varillales known in the Peruvian Amazon , home to many unique species of plants and animals. It also protects a sample of flooded forests from the wastewater of the Nanay, unique in the Peruvian Amazon. This reserve contains a large and distinctive biological richness, and include numerous species of plants and endemic animals with restricted distribution, many of them still no scientific description.
There have been far more of 1 780 species of plants, 522 species of butterflies, 155 species of fish, 83 species of amphibians, 120 species of reptiles, 476 species of birds and 145 species of mammals, including two endemic species of primates Equatorial Huapo (Pithecia aequatorialis) and Tocon Negro (Callicebus lucifer).
Continually are discovered new species of plants and animals. Birds include two dozens that only live in forests of white sand and which were unknown in Peru for only five years. In the past five years have been described four species of birds new to science associated with white-sand forests (three species of anteater, Herpsilochmus gentryi, Percnostola arenarum and Myrmeciza castanea) and a flycatcher (Zimmerius villarejoi); there is a fifth who is still in description (Polioptila clementsi). To these we must add another dozen species of birds not known earlier in Peru, as the beautiful cotinga (Xipholena punicea) and the manakin (Neopelma chrysocephalum).