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Cartagena

Founded in 1533 during the Spanish conquest, Cartagena was one of the most important South American ports of its time. Its history is still palpable in every corner and the warm breeze combined with the beautiful sunsets take you to another time.

Providencia and San Andres

The archipelago of San Andrés and Providencia is geographically located near Nicaragua, historically tied to Great Britain and politically part of Colombia. Here you'll find isolated beaches, unspoiled coral reefs and an alluring island flavor, and with just a little digging the 300-year-old English-Creole-speaking Raizal culture.

Santa Marta

Santa Marta is a city on the Caribbean Sea in the northern Colombian department of Magdalena. A busy port, it was also the first Spanish settlement in Colombia. It's the gateway for trips into the Tayrona National Natural Park, and for multiday guided treks to the Lost City (Teyuna) archaeological site in the Sierra Nevada de Santa Marta mountains.

Guajira

Guajira is the northernmost department of Colombia and South America, created in 1964. Its capital is Riohacha, it is located in the peninsula and surrounded by the caribbean sea both north and west. The temperature averages are of 27 and 30ºC, with maximums of up to 45ºC and climate is arid and dry, adding desert to the various ecosystems you can find in Colombia. This majestic place is synonym of beautiful beaches, perfect sailing conditions and ancient tribes (wayuu- people of the sun).

Nuqui

It is a place full of magic and beauty, besides being one of the most biodiverse and conserved areas in the world. Here you will find nature in its purest expression, endless and rugged beaches, numerous rivers, hot springs, mysterious jungle, whales, turtles, thousands of birds and the perfect spot to reconnect with yourself and your loved ones.

Bogota

Bogotá is Colombia's beating heart, an engaging and vibrant capital cradled by chilly Andean peaks and steeped in sophisticated urban cool. The city's cultural epicenter is La Candelaria, the cobbled historic downtown to which most travelers gravitate. Here, a potpourri of carefully preserved colonial buildings is home to museums, restaurants, hotels and bars, peppered amid 300-year-old houses, churches and convents. Nearly all of Bogotá's traditional attractions are here, radiating from Plaza de Bolívar, and gorgeous Cerro de Monserrate is just east.

Medellin

It is a Colombian municipality, capital of the department of Antioquia. It is the most populated city in the department and the second most populated in the country. The climate is temperate and humid, with an average temperature of 21.6 ° C. Known as "city of eternal spring" comes from the reputation of a fairly uniform climate throughout the year. In Medellín you have access to a varied cultural agenda, with concerts, museums, theatrical and dance shows; It also has places and parks for leisure citizen and places for all tastes. There are many options outside of Medellín, such as knowing Piedra del Peñol, it is a 220 meter high monolith located in Guatapé that, when climbed, leaves you with a view of the impressive length as well as one of the 125 beautiful towns of Antioquia.

San Agustin 

This town in the Colombian Andes region holds one of the largest sculptural groups of the megalithic period in South America (mostly carved between AD 100 and 1200), it is also home to the Archaeological Park of San Agustin, on the list of World Heritage Site by UNESCO since 1995. Although it remains a mystery the origin and even the name of the tribes that settled in the territory before the Incas, in social and cultural terms, archaeological studies have been able to determine that in the tribes of San Agustin there was gender equality and even had female leaders, they had an idea on advanced mathematics, and attempted to perform complex surgeries as well as they were obsessed with the idea of life after death.

Santander

Bogotá is Colombia's beating heart, an engaging and vibrant capital cradled by chilly Andean peaks and steeped in sophisticated urban cool. The city's cultural epicenter is La Candelaria, the cobbled historic downtown to which most travelers gravitate. Here, a potpourri of carefully preserved colonial buildings is home to museums, restaurants, hotels and bars, peppered amid 300-year-old houses, churches and convents. Nearly all of Bogotá's traditional attractions are here, radiating from Plaza de Bolívar, and gorgeous Cerro de Monserrate is just east.

Tatacoa

The Tatacoa desert is actually a tropical dry forest between the Eastern Cordillera and the Magdalena River, in the municipality of Villa Vieja, north of Huila. Named as The Valley of Sorrows by Jiménez de Quesada (Spanish conquistator 1538), occupies an area of 330 km2 and is the second largest arid area of Colombia. The first area you will find in the desert is Cuzco, one of the most attractive natural scenarios in Colombia that is characterized by its red soils and where the Tatacoa Astronomical Observatory is located. At night you can enjoy the beautiful deployment of constellations and appreciate phenomena such as meteor showers.

Los Nevados

Los Nevados National Natural Park is located in the Central Cordillera of the Andean region. It has a temperature that ranges between -3 °C and 14 °C. This region is one of the most complex mountain systems in Colombia. Los Nevados National Natural Park is located in the Colombian Coffee Axis, within the northern volcanic complex formed by the Nevado del Ruiz, Nevado de Santa Isabel and Nevado del Tolima, and the paramillos del Cisne, Santa Rosa and Quindío. The majesty of the landscape and natural wealth is incomparable and if you are and outdoor lover and enjoy a challenge this hike is a must do. because of the conditions you are going to face like weather variations, steep terrain and altitude levels you must have previous experience with difficult level hikes.

Los Llanos

The Llanos Orientales Region, in English the Eastern Plains, is one of the five natural regions of Colombia that belongs to the Orinoco River watershed and borders the Andes to the west, the Venezuelan coastal zone to the north and the Amazon to the south. The Eastern Plains, has more than a quarter of the Colombian territory, only has a small proportion of the population and it is known by the endless savannah, stunning sunsets, rivers and another natural marvels.

Amazon 

The Colombia Amazon region makes up a vast percentage of the country. Almost a third of Colombia is made up of jungle regions, and the south of Colombia is crisscrossed by some of the most important rivers of Amazonia: the Putumayo, Caqueta, Orinoco, Apaporis, and, of course, the mighty Amazon itself. The best way to explore the amazon of Colombia is via the city of Leticia. Leticia is the main city in Colombia’s tiny sliver of the Amazon, sitting on the border with Peru and Brazil. The town is a melting pot of Colombians, people from neighboring countries, and indigenous Amazon communities. Leticia is a popular jumping-off point for exploring the Amazon. From here you can venture out to spot pink dolphins, caimans, monkeys, and tropical birds or visit native tribes to learn about their culture, food, and way of life. Fish for piranhas, go hiking, take a night safari, or just hire a guide with a boat to explore the many tributaries, towns, and wildlife of the Amazon.

Lost City Trek

The Lost City is located in the Sierra Nevada de Santa Marta in Colombia. The diversity of fauna and flora of the road, the opportunity to interact with the indigenous communities that inhabit it and the conditions of the trail, have made the tour to the Lost City one of the best treks in South America.

The Lost City is the best opportunity to connect with nature and prove yourself everything you are capable of. Doing the Lost City Trek will allow you to know part of the Sierra Nevada de Santa Marta in Colombia. You will also have the opportunity to have direct contact with the Kogui; who still preserve the traditions of the Tayronas, the first inhabitants of the Lost City

Salento 

Salento is an Andean town in Colombia, west of Bogotá. It’s known for its coffee estates and verdant scenery. East is Cocora Valley where lofty wax palm trees, a national symbol, are home to rare parrots. The town is a gateway to the snow-capped peaks of Los Nevados National Natural Park, to the northeast. In Salento, Calle Real has colorful buildings and craft shops. El Mirador is a viewpoint just northeast of town.

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