Machu Picchu Faqs

The Picchu Machu Travel Company professionals with over twenty years of experience in the field of tourism, have made a list of MACHU PICCHU FAQS to facilitating and innovating updated information to provide greater utility to those who wish to visit the Historic Sanctuary of Machu Picchu in Cusco – Peru.

We provide the answer to each of the questions that visitors ask themselves before embarking on their trips. We were able to collect through each experience the information about the doubts that there are of the Inca Citadel which brought clarity to our travelers about the questions they had to participate in some tour to our wonder

Frequently Asked Questions for the Machu Picchu Tour 2018

Do you have doubts about the Machu Picchu Tours?
Then we present the most usual questions with their respective answers (FAQs) that all travelers are made. We hope that be very useful and clear your interrogators about it.
What is Machu Picchu?
Machu Picchu is undoubtedly the most important monument made by the Incas. It was lost in the misty valleys of the Andes mountain range until its re-discovery in 1911. It is a spectacular citadel built of stone and is located on the top of the mountain of the same name is at an altitude of 2,400 meters above sea level.
What is the best time to visit Machu Picchu?
The climate in the Andean region is marked by two seasons: the dry season (from April to October) and the rainy season (from November to March). Keep in mind that even in spite of being the rainy season, in the same day there may be rain, cloudy skies and even a lot of sun. Both seasons have their pro and contras according to the taste of the visitor, some prefer the dry season but even then it usually falls sudden rains, and others prefer the rainy season since the landscape is beautiful by vegetation which gives it a very special charm be in one way or another Nowadays, tourists from all over the world come to visit Machu Picchu 365 days a year.
What kind of clothes and articles should you bring for the trip?

Machu Picchu is located in the jungle. In other words, it has a warm but humid climate, so the type of clothing we recommend is:
If you travel during the rainy season (November – April), the best option is to wear a raincoat as well as water and wind resistant clothing.
Even if it’s hot in the morning, always take a warm coat with you. It may be annoying to have to carry it during the visit, but it is better to be prepared for the afternoon wind.

You should bring your original passport (International Student card (ISIC) if applicable)
Walking boots
Waterproof jacket/rain jacket
Warm jacket, hat and gloves
Comfortable trousers
Sun hat
Sun protection cream (factor 35 recommended)
Re-usable plastic or metal water container or camel bags
Water for the first day, but on the way it is possible to buy bottles of water from local families.
Insect repellent
Personal medication
Camera and films

How to go from the town of Aguas Calientes to Machu Picchu?
Aguas Calientes, also known as Machu Picchu Pueblo, is the closest town to the citadel of Machu Picchu. There are two ways to get to Machu Picchu.
If you like to walk and enjoy nature, there is a route with appropriately marked stairways. The walk on average will take 1 hour and a half is recommended to bring sunscreen, repellent, hat, sunglasses. Remember that you are in the jungle.
The other option is to go by bus, the trip will be about 30 minutes approximately. This bus will leave you at the entrance of the citadel of Machu Picchu. The buses leave from 5:30 a.m. Bus tickets from Aguas Calientes to Machu Picchu are managed by the CONSETTUR company, and have offices in Cusco and Machu Picchu Pueblo (Aguas Calientes).
CONSETTUR Office in Cusco: Av. Infancia N ° 433.
CONSETTUR Office in Aguas Calientes: Av. Hermanos Ayar s / n (metal shed).
Remember that tickets are valid only for 3 days, for a single use. The purchase of the tickets is personal with previous presentation of your identity document, passport or university card.
Is it easy to find accommodation?
If you still do not have accommodation reservations, do not worry because in Cusco, in the Sacred Valley and in Aguas Calientes there is a large number of accommodation in different categories, sure that in some you will find spaces. Contact us to make some recommendations.
How much luggage can I take on the train?
Train services whether Peru Rail or Inca Rail only allow carrying a carry-on baggage. Maximum weight 5 kilos (11 pounds). Dimensions: 157 centimeters or 62 linear inches (width + length + height)
What to do with my bags during the tour?
If you are going to Machu Picchu for two days then you must carry no more than 5 kilos in your luggage and on the day of the tour you can leave your luggage in the hotel storage in Aguas Calientes.
In case you go for a day, we recommend you bring a small bag, backpack with necessary items for the tour to Machu Picchu as well as some small snacks.
Is there a limit on the sale of the Machu Picchu Ticket, Huayna Picchu and Machu Picchu Mountain?
Some years ago the Peruvian Government established some measures that limit access to these tourist destinations, necessary for its preservation. The established provisions are detailed below.
• Machu Picchu Ticket: 2,500 spaces per day.
• Machu Picchu + Huayna Picchu Ticket: 400 spaces per day, divided into two groups.
• Group 01: Machu Picchu + Huayna Picchu: 200 spaces per day.
• Group 02: Machu Picchu + Huayna Picchu: 200 spaces per day.
• Machu Picchu Ticket + Mountain: 400 spaces per day.
• Machu Picchu Ticket + Museum: 2500 spaces per day.
Who manages the sale of tickets to Macchu Picchu?
The Peruvian Government and the Ministry of Culture are the agencies in charge of regulating and regulating the entrance to Machu Picchu. All Travel Agencies are subject to these regulations and provisions established by such agencies. The online availability of tickets is unique for both Travel Agencies and tourists.
When should I book the ticket to Macchu Picchu?
Reservations can be made at any time, taking into account the availability of spaces. But it is advisable to do them as soon as possible, especially if it is the Huayna Picchu Ticket, since they are more easily exhausted and it is advisable to do it two or three months in advance.
Can you visit Machu Picchu and Huayna Picchu on the same day?
If possible. The visit of Machu Picchu and Huayna Picchu should be done the same day, and you should consider the train schedules and the days you will remain in Aguas Calientes before making the purchase. The entrance to Huayna Picchu of the first group is from 07:00 – 08:00 hrs and from the second group from 10:00 – 11:00 hrs. Remember that the entrance to Huayna Picchu is within the citadel itself.
Can you find a guide in Machu Picchu??
It is usually easy to find a guide in Machu Picchu, the cost varies depending on the number of people they are, to more people the cost is lower. But in any case we recommend that you provide for the service of a guide before traveling to Machu Picchu.
There are two types of guided services. The first is the group or shared service (9 – 15 people) and the cost is about USD $ 30, and the other, the private service with USD $ 80 approx.
Remember that all Tours services in Machu Picchu have professional guides with deep knowledge of the citadel as well as experts in the treatment of tourists.
From what time can you enter Machu Picchu?
The entrance to the Citadel of Machu Picchu is from 06:00 hrs to 17:00 hrs. The buses to Machu Picchu of the CONSETUR company go up from 5:30 in the morning.
Should I bring a document?
It is essential that you bring the documents with which you made the reservation for both trains and the income to Machupicchu. If you are a foreigner you must present your original passport, if you are a national or local you must present your ID, and in the case of students, the ISIC Card (Student ID). If you do not have them, you will be denied entry to Machu Picchu.
[/expand] Where are the hot springs of Macchu Picchu?
The Machu Picchu Hot Springs are located at the end of Pachacuteq Avenue, about 20 minutes from the Plaza de Armas of Machu Picchu Pueblo.
The thermal springs are at a distance of 800 meters east of the town of Machu Picchu, the waters sprout from the rocks at different temperatures. The average temperature of the waters are between 35 º C and 43 º C.
These waters today are used for tourist use, with the construction of swimming pools. These thermal waters have different healing properties; such as: treatment for rheumatism, anti stress therapy, eliminate toxins, prevent blood pressure and improve metabolism.
• Service Hours: Monday to Sunday from 05:30 – 20:00 hrs.
• Rates: Foreign S /. 15.00 / National: S /. 9.00 / Children: S /. 7.00.
Do I need to hire the services of an agency to go to Machu Picchu?
To go to Machu Picchu is not necessary, but there are some procedures that have to be done that can sometimes be a headache, for the time to wait and the places to go.
However you can contact the help of an authorized travel agency, this will prevent you from making long waits and arrive at your destination more directly and safely, with people who will provide everything you need.
Where can I get more information?
Our website has an online chat, if you have questions please contact us, we will immediately answer any questions you have.
Is the visit to Machu Picchu recommended for people of any age?
To visit Machupicchu there is NO age limit; You can visit babies, children, young people, seniors.
Are there flames in Machu Picchu?
Yes, there are flames in the citadel which gives it even more beauty because it is an animal load of the Inca Empire
Are there other places like Machu Picchu?
if we have Choquequirao, Mauk’allaqya, Pampa spirit, and one discovered but not open to the public by Megantoni
What does Machu Picchu mean?
Machu Picchu means ‘Old Mountain’ in the indigenous Quechua language, also known as Quechua or Southern Quechua. World Heritage and New Wonder of the World, Machu Picchu, the lost city of the Incas, constitutes a historical, natural and architectural ensemble unparalleled, a tourist destination that has earned the category of inescapable.
What was Machu Picchu?
Machu Picchu is an Inca city surrounded by temples, platforms and water channels, built on top of a mountain. Its construction was built with large blocks of stone joined together, without the use of amalgam. At the moment it is considered cultural patrimony of the humanity when being recognized like important political center, religious and administrative of the Incaic time.
Where it is located?
Machu Picchu, which in Spanish means “old mountain”, is the most famous Inca citadel in the world. Located 110 kilometers northeast of Cusco, in the province of Urubamba, this architectural jewel is surrounded by temples, platforms and water channels.
What is Machu Picchu?
Machu Picchu (in Quechua “Old Mountain”) is one of the 7 new wonders of the world located in Peru, in the Department of Cuzco, in the province of Urubamba.
This ancient Andean town was built in the 15th century as a resting place and religious sanctuary.
It is currently a World Heritage Site by UNESCO and the most visited tourist destination in Peru.
Who built the city of Machu Picchu?
In southern Peru, on the eastern slope of the Central Andes, is located one of the many wonders of the world, the ruins of Machu Picchu. This fascinating Inca Andean town was built in the middle of the 15th century and historians point out that it was the resting place of the first Inca Emperor Pachacútec, as well as being a religious center.
It was discovered in 1911 by Hiram Bingham, an American history professor, thanks to contacts with the settlers of that region who guided him to the area in question. His astonishment was unequaled. By the way, although it is attributed to have belonged to the mentioned Pachacútec, these data could be incorrect and therefore its history would be another.
Apparently, it was the Inca Wiraqocha, eighth king of Cusco and not his son Pachacútec, who ordered to build this palace. It was destined to be a resting place with temples for the Sun god and the Moon goddess and numerous houses (Acllawasi) to house its beautiful women (Aqllak’una), as well as becoming an astronomical observatory thanks to its location.
But it was not all the color of roses for Wiraqocha who is forced to flee, in front of an invasion by the powerful Chanka State, commanded by an ambitious king called Uscovilca, to this citadel that they said was considered the “little Cuzco” for its similarity with the Inca capital.
Faced with such cowardice, the youngest son of Wiraqocha, Kusi Yupanki, urges his father to surrender to the Chanka State but he refuses to bend his will. Being aware of reality as a slave that would wait for them, Kusi forms an army, defeats Uscovilca after a cruel battle and decides to give the booty of war to his father who treats him with a lot of contempt, does not accept his gift and also adds that he should give it to him to his successor, his brother Urko.
Humiliated, Kusi returns to Cuzco to take power, to rebuild the city and to plan the murder of his brother, his main rival, a murder that would materialize later.
Upon learning of the cruel homicide carried out by his son, Wiraqocha decides to live in his palace forever surrounded by everything he needed to live. Until the Royal Council designs an idea that would allow Kusi to attract his father: they told him that his son “invited” him to personally observe the transformation he had made in his main city.
Wiraqocha agreed to the proposal and left for Cuzco where he was totally amazed by the renewed city he found, to the point of naming Kusi with the name of Pachacutec which means the “Transformer of the World”. Kusi was grateful for the compliment, but quickly stripped his father of the crown and put it on his head and proclaimed himself king by having his father kneel before him, drinking foul corn beer (chicha) then ordered him banished to live his last and sad years of life in his own creation, converted from that moment into a dwelling of loneliness.
After the death of Wiraqocha, Pachacútec orders to depopulate the citadel and abandon it forever. In this way, the ruins of Machu Picchu were preserved practically intact to this day but under the knowledge of many locals, especially Agustín Lizárraga, who did not decide to reveal the secret for fear of being considered crazy, until Bingham appeared on the scene and He appropriated the find, taking also a host of very valuable pieces that the Peruvian state is still trying to recover.
How old is Machu Picchu?
Machu Picchu was built in 1450 as revealed by Carbon 14; The mystery of the origin of Machu Picchu, the most representative and visited city of ancient Peru, could be clarified thanks to the carbon 14 test, which places the date of its construction in the year 1450 of the Christian era, during the reign of Inca Pachacutec. With these new investigations the theories that attributed to Machu Picchu an antiquity of 1,000 years or made to appear as a fort built to defend against the Spanish conquerors are coming down. The Machu Picchu is located on the top of the mountain of the same name, 2,400 meters high, in a subtropical area, between the Andes and the Amazon rainforest, 112 kilometers north of Cuzco, the Inca capital.
What was the reason for its construction?
At first it was believed that Machu Picchu was built in order to serve as; military fortress or even as a rest home for Pachacútec; both hypotheses that were taken as true, lost weight with the passage of time. Comprehensive studies, carried out by some of the best specialists, have revealed that Machu Picchu was used as a place of worship, a religious sanctuary. Other speculations suggest that it served as a monastery, where the girls who would serve the Inca and the High Priest were prepared, since of the 135 bodies found, 109 turned out to belong to women. Although its use as a palace is not ruled out.
Why did Pachacútec build Machu Picchu in this place?
We can conclude that the interest of Pachacútec to build a city like this, in a place like this, responds to what was admired by the place, an exuberant environment surrounded by natural beauty and apus (sacred mountains), which could serve as a checkpoint and colonization of an Empire that grew incredibly fast, acting as an entrance to the Antisuyo, from the heart of the empire; In addition, the area gave access to important products that could only be obtained in the jungle; like coca.
Who discovered Machu Picchu?
Hiram Bingham (1875-1956) made his first trip to Peru in 1911 following the footprint of Simon Bolivar, once in Cusco reoriented his expedition to the Inca vestiges, many of which were found in the Vilcanota-Urubamba River corridor . The American professor Hiram Bingham was interested in finding the lost city of Vilcabamba; Last place where the Incas hid.
An American Dr. Giesecke, then rector of the San Antonio Abad University of Cusco, is aware of the existence of several Inca ruins, in the town of Mandor, province of the Convention, one of these was Machu Picchu, Giesecke aware of the interest of Bingham informs him of these facts.
Earlier, Charles Wiener, an Austrian-French scientist, traveled the Andes from 1875 to 1877, in his book Peru and Bolivia: a travelogue Wiener clearly mentions the reference to a place called Machu Picchu, which he was about to go to, since he already had to the guides contacted. The reason why I do not get to explore Machu Picchu is not known.
On July 23, 1911, Bingham’s group arrives near the citadel of Machu Picchu. The weather conditions were very bad, they stayed in the house of peasants who lived in the area, here the teacher finds out about some ruins that existed in the surroundings, he offers a dollar of silver to the farmer Melchor Arteaga for taking him to the place described.
On July 24, Bingham, the peasant and a representative of the Peruvian government were in spite of the bad weather, gray clouds and tropical rains. The other team members prefer to stay on the site and wash their clothes. The teacher and the two companions had to cross the wild Vilcanota River through a flimsy bridge of logs and then climb 700 meters of a steep mountain. Halfway there they meet local peasant children, who serve as new guides, since they knew the whole area. They had to climb the Inca embankments until finally their persistence was rewarded. I stand in front of the walls of Machu Picchu. The tropical vegetation had covered the ruins, certain areas were in sight.
Hiram Bingham made a total of 3 trips to Peru the first was in 1911, at that time he was only half a day in Machu Picchu, children from the area guided him took several photographs, he managed to capture the temple of the 3 windows, the Tower. Only after returning to the United States did he realize the importance of the site he had been and decided to return with funding from Yale University and The National Geographic Society in 1912. On his different expeditions Bingham came to take about 11,000 photos of the complex.
In his book “The discovery of Machu Picchu” he wrote the following: “Suddenly I found myself standing in front of the walls of a ruin and houses built with the best quality of Inca art.” The walls were hard to see as the trees and the moss had covered the stones for centuries, but in the shadow of the bamboo and climbing the bushes were the walls visible in blocks of white granite cut with the highest precision, I found bright temples, royal houses, a large square and thousands of houses It seemed to be in a dream. ”
From the 20s of the last century the excavation and consolidation works of Machu Picchu began, this continues until the 1950s when the complex is open to tourists.
When was Machu Picchu officially discovered?
Machu Picchu was discovered in 1867, forty-four years earlier than previously thought. A detailed investigation, carried out by the historian and explorer Paolo Greer, reveals that Machu Picchu was first discovered by a German adventurer and entrepreneur, Augusto Berns, in 1867, and not by the archaeologist of Yale University Hiram Bingham in 1911, as it was believed until now.
Greer’s investigation into archives in the United States and Peru has unearthed documents proving that Berns created a company specifically to loot Machu Picchu and its immediate surroundings. The company, known as Compañía Anónima Explotadora de las Huacas del Inca, had the support of some of Peru’s most important personalities, including the country’s president. The findings of Greer, examined together with documentation material discovered by a Peruvian archaeologist, show that in 1887 the Peruvian government consented to the sacking of Machu Picchu and signed an agreement with Berns, according to which he was allowed to export the material and the Government 10% of the income was reserved.
One of Berns’ business partners in the company was the director of the National Library of Peru at the time. His colleague of more rank (the vice president of the company) was professor of pathology at a university in Lima and an antique collector who ended up selling his collection to a museum in Berlin.
Machu Picchu was built in the 15th century by the Inca Emperor Pachacuti, who almost certainly was buried there when he died, in 1471. The city had an important temple in honor of the sun and it is likely that Pachacuti’s tomb and temple were decorated with large amounts of gold, most of which was almost certainly withdrawn in 1432, in a vain attempt to rescue Atahualpa, the last Inca emperor, captured by the Spanish conquistadors. However, it is conceivable that Berns would find huge quantities of high quality ceramics and other items that were not required for the rescue.
During his investigation, Greer located a list of 57 contacts of Berns, Americans, British and of other nationalities, and other people who possibly bought the antiques that Berns or his associates found in Machu Picchu. But until now no list of the findings has been discovered and the investigation will now be extended to the United States and Europe to try to locate any lost treasure of Machu Picchu in private collections and other collections.
Greer has found in the Peruvian archives documents written by Berns that reveal that between 1867 and 1870 he explored Machu Picchu and discovered several underground structures sealed. Before planning, with government support, the way to loot the place, Berns predicted that these structures “would undoubtedly contain objects of great value”: the “treasures of the Incas.”
At first, Berns traveled to the area to cut trees and make sleepers for a Peruvian railway project. By 1870 he had already made a preliminary exploration of Machu Picchu. Later, as the Chilean army had occupied much of Peru during the Pacific War of 1879-83, Berns moved for a time to Panama and launched a Peruvian company, registered in the United States, called the Mining Company of Inca Mines. of Gold and Silver. Finally, in 1887, he returned to Peru and created his antique looting company, and presumably he returned to Machu Picchu, although what he found there and then sold remains a complete mystery. Another 40 years passed before the city was rediscovered by the famous Yale scholar, Hiram Bingham.
The revelation that archaeological treasures were plundered, almost certainly, with the support of the Peruvian government at the end of the 19th century comes just at a time when Peru is redoubling its demands that the material that Hiram Bingham found in Machu be returned to him Picchu (and who is currently at Yale University)

The contrast between the authentic discoverer of Machu Picchu – whose existence has been known recently – and Hiram Bingham could not be greater. August R. Berns was a dark German businessman who founded a small railway sleeper production business in Peru in the 1860s. He bought some land near the then unknown ruins of Machu Picchu to cut trees from which to extract wood. He discovered and explored the ruins between 1867 and 1870.
Hiram Bingham was an American historian, archaeologist, explorer, aviator and politician. Some have come to suggest that the Indiana Jones character’s box office character is inspired by him. Bingham taught at the universities of Harvard, Princeton and Yale, and was a member of the United States Senate and governor of Connecticut. However, until now, it has always been better known as the discoverer of Machu Picchu, the lost city of the Incas, which has now been declared a World Heritage Site by Unesco and one of the most famous tourist attractions in the world. . His 1948 book on Machu Picchu, “The Lost City of the Incas,” was a bestseller. And in Machu Picchu itself, the mountain trail that leads to the ruins is known as the “Hiram Bingham Road.”
The revelation that Berns was the true discoverer of Machu Picchu (four decades before Bingham “discovered” the site) will be published in the next edition of the magazine «South American Explorer».
Author: David Keys

Howto Get To Machu Picchu?
To get to Machu Picchu, you need to get to the city of Cusco first, or Ollantaytambo train station, and then go by train to Machu Picchu, or walking the Inca Trail to Machu Picchu starting at 82 km from the Ferrovia Cusco – Machu Picchu.
There are daily departures of train and / or taxis between Cusco and Ollantaytambo. Also Bus service between the city of Machu Picchu (Aguas Calientes) and the Inca citadel of Machu Picchu Inca on the top of the Mountain.
The city of Machu Picchu does not have an airport. There are no roads from Cusco to Machu Picchu.
How to get to Machu Picchu from Cusco?
To get to Machu Picchu, you need to get to the city of Cusco first, or Ollantaytambo train station, and then go by train to Machu Picchu, or walking the Inca Trail to Machu Picchu starting at 82 km from the Ferrovia Cusco – Machu Picchu.
How is the Climate in Machu Picchu?
Machu Picchu is located in a sub-tropical zone, nestled between the Machu Picchu and Huayna Picchu mountains, protected by the snowy Salkantay to the south and the Veronica to the north. This rugged geography gives Machu Picchu a very peculiar climate, fresh and warm, with sunny and rainy days, depending on the time you decide to travel; all this climatic variation makes the Sanctuary of Machu Picchu a wonderful place, with an enormous biodiversity, that inhabits one of the richest ecosystems of the planet.
Is Machu Picchu closing to the public?
It is not true that Machu Picchu is closing to the public, Machu Picchu does not close during the year, commonly confused that the citadel of Machu Picchu closes in March because the Iconic trek, Inca Trail if the ace in the month of February of all years as in this 2018 and the reason for the closure of the popular trek is for during that time to maintain all the routes both the four days and the two days so that from March it can be in optimal conditions for the Use of tourists who love adventure.
How many people are allowed to visit Machu Picchu a day?
As many as 5,000 visitors a day visit Machu Picchu during high season, from May to October, and close to 1 million people visit Machu Picchu annually. You’ve got to arrive very early or stay pretty late for a bit of splendid Inca isolation, but Machu Picchu’s huge numbers of visitors are rarely overwhelming.
Is Machu Picchu one of the 7 wonders of the world?
Definitely yes. Machu Picchu is one of the 7 wonders of the world and it is since 2007 that through a world wide choice that Machu Picchu. manages to obtain this title along with other world monuments which, The new seven wonders of the modern world are named the monuments that were winners in a public and international contest held in 2007, inspired by the list of the seven wonders of the ancient world and made by a private company named New Open World Corporation. More than one hundred million votes, through the Internet and SMS, resulted in this new classification. The initiative started with the Swiss entrepreneur Bernard Weber, founder of the company
Is Machu Picchu safe?
It is very safe and this can be witnessed by most visitors, who travel to Machu Picchu is quite safe. You will have to be much more attentive when traveling through large cities such as Cusco and Lima … As in any other place with which you are not familiar, it is worthwhile to be alert while traveling in large crowds, especially during the high season.
How Much Does a Trip to Machu Picchu Cost?
Trip Item Cost
Round trip bus ticket from Aguas Calientes up to Machu Picchu site $19
Two-day private tour guide $140
Private taxi from Ollantaytambo to Cusco $23.21
Total Cost $415.42
Why is Machu Picchu so popular?
When the explorer Hiram Bingham encountered Machu Picchu in 1911, he was looking for a different city, known as Vilcabamba. This was a hidden capital to which the Inca had escaped after the Spanish conquistadors arrived in 1532. Over time it became famous as the legendary Lost City of the Inca.
Why is Machu Picchu so mysterious?
But despite its distinction as one of the most iconic and important archeological sites in the world, the origins of Machu Picchu remain a mystery. The Inca left no record of why they built the site or how they used it before it was abandoned in the early 16th century
Why is Machu Picchu so special?
The citadel is a protected area due to the enormous natural and cultural attraction that it has. Machu Picchu is full of a mysterious nature which attracts many researchers and tourists. It is considered as the most amazing urban creation of the Inca Empire and one of the most important heritage sites in the world.
Why was Machu Picchu abandoned?
Abandonment of Machu Picchu. Machu Picchu did not survive the collapse of the Inca. In the 16th century the Spanish appeared in South America, plagues afflicting the Inca along with military campaigns waged by conquistadors. In 1572, with the fall of the last Incan capital, their line of rulers came to end.

We hope that MACHU PICCHU FAQS is useful for you can also see INCA TRAIL FAQS


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