Sucre Tourism & Travel Guide

3 Days
Sucre: Colonial Architecture & Inca Heritage

Known in ancient times by the Spanish conquerors with the name of Charcas for the peopl...

Giorgia and Bert
A Day of Life in Sucre, Bolivia (Video)

Few weeks back I wrote an article 5 Reasons to Study Spanish in Sucre, Bolivia. We stayed in Sucr...

Monty Bajaj
5 Reasons to Study Spanish in Sucre, Bolivia

We are in this beautiful white city of Sucre in Bolivia. This is one of the most famous places to...

Monty Bajaj
11 Bizarre Places In The World That You Must Travel To If You're A Fan Of The Strange And The Weird

Tired of the jostling crowds and the same old touristy fare? Easily accessible to the public, the...

Sonalika Debnath
Top 10 things to do in Bolivia

Bolivia’s share of attention is often snatched away by its beautiful neighbors. After all, ...

Neha Bhuchar
Bolivia’s coolness coefficient: Does it live up?

Known for the largest salt flats in the world, Bolivia is fast emerging as a travel destinat...

Neha Bhuchar

From Potosi we headed to Uyuni. Driving into Uyuni feels like you’ve arrived into a town at the end of the worldEverything is covered in sand and dust, litter blows across the road in front of you and piles up at the side of the road. Uyuni sits on the edge of the high altiplano, a wilderness that extends for hundreds of kilometres towards the border with Argentina and Chile. I’ll be heading out across the altiplano but first we’re to spend the day on the Salt Flats
Cerro Rico (the Rich Mountain) and it's silver fueled the Spanish empire for half a century. The greed for silver made them send countless men into the Mountain that eats Men, the other name by which Cerro Rico is known. Today, little silver remains but with great hope the miners keep searching for it. Many different agencies in Potosi take you on a tour of the silver mines. You suit up in miner outfits, buy some presents for the miners (choose the presents wisely), pay a tribute of tobacco and pure alcohol to the god that looks after the miners and enter the underworld. You go about 500 meters below sea level and experience first-hand the inhumane conditions that the miners work in. Occasional dynamite blasts in the mines wakes up the Mountain that eats Men. Chat with the miners to get an idea of their work and lifestyle. The entire tour lasts about 4 to 5 hours and cost 100 to 150 Bolivianos (~US$ 15-22) Santa Cruz de La Sierra

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