Palomino och Casa Grande

Då jag åkte från Santa Marta till Palomino med ett par kompisar som hade med sig all sin packning gick jag emot min princip att alltid resa med den lokala kollektivtrafiken. Vi tog en bil direkt från deras hostel for 20,000 istället för den buss som går från Carrera 11, Calle 11 för 9,000. Efter knappt 1,5 timme på vindlande vägar kantade av fantastiska landskap med Sierra Nevada bergen i söder och kusten till norr kom vi fram till den lilla byn. Som många andra platser i Sydamerika och Colombia är Palomino främst centrerad runt en enda gata och här trängs lokala barer och restauranger med nybyggda hostel och campingplatser. 

Tubing is also very popular around Palomino

Från huvudleden leder just den gatan ner mot havet och efter en promenad på knappa 15 minuter är den där, en 5 km lång strand och ett öppet hav med gigantiska vågor som slår mot kusten. Jämfört med stränderna runt Santa Marta framstår den nästan som en orörd oas, vilket inte är helt sant för här är det fullt av turister. Men går du längs stranden en bit bort från de få barer som ligger där vägen slutar kommer du utan problem bort från folkmassorna. Efter en öl med barfota fötter begravda i sanden begav vi oss på jakt efter någonstans att spendera natten. Vår budget = låg. Det var lördag och många ställen var helt fullbokade eller över vår budget. Men när vi promenerade in på Bikini Hostel och möttes av den otroligt trevliga franska ägaren som bjöd på kaffe, hade han plats för oss allihopa. Jag beslutade mig för hyra ett tält för 15,000 då jag antog att det skulle vara det mest säkra skyddet mot myggorna. Ett par fran gänget beslutade sig för dorm (25,000) och en valde bar himmel och hammock för 13,000. 

Resten av dagen flöt på i långsamt tempo, vi spelade fotboll på stranden och badade försiktigt i havet. Längs hela stranden sitter skyltar som varnar för de farliga vågorna och de starka strömmarna som kan dra ut dig till havs. Men då en hel del barn lekte glatt i strandkanten och en eller två surfare var ute och brottades med vågorna gav jag mig också ut. 
Bikini Hostel är ett av få hostel jag besökt som faktiskt har ett rent och välutrustat kök, och här lagade vi vår middag. Viktigt att veta är att Palomino varken har någon bank eller ordentlig mataffär. Det finns ett par små tiendas som säljer det mest nödvändiga men om du har möjlighet att köpa med dig mat från Santa Marta kan det vara en bra ide, och definitivt billigare. Efter att solen gått ner strosadde vi runt och tog ett par öl på en liten bar där dansgolvet sträckte sig ut på gatan, men eftersom vi hade planer för morgondagen tog vi kväll tidigt.

Dj-booth and dancefloor in the background at Playa Grande

Fullmåne betyder Full Moon Party på Casa Grande som ligger ungefär en timme i riktning väst tillbaka mot Santa Marta. Vi tog bussen för 5,000 och kom fram till Casa Grande Surf Hostel. Jag kan tyvärr inte stanna över natten då jag måste tillbaka till Santa Marta för att jobba nästa morgon men eftersom festen ska börja tidigt under eftermiddagen hoppas jag på att hinna med lite dans ändå. Att gå på festen kostar 20,000 och inkluderar camping. Jag får betala 8,000 för ett dagspass, una pasadia, vilket du behöver göra även andra dagar om du vill komma och hänga på stranden här.

Palomino bjöd på en vacker strand men Playa Grande slår den med hästlängder. Det är nog en av de vackraste stränderna jag sett under hela min resa genom Sydamerika. Efter att ha installerat oss tar vi en lång promenad längs stranden ett par kilometer mot Buritaca eftersom ölen i Casa Grandes bar är sjukt överprisad (5,000 pesos for 33cl). Efter några timmar och ett par dopp i havet senare är vi tillbaka pa Playa Grande och har ryggsäckarna fulla av öl. Allt fler människor dyker upp för kvällens fest som ska hålla igång ända till klockan 08 nästa morgon. 

När det börjar skymma måste jag bege mig tillbaka mot civilisationen med sista bussen som går 18.30. Till min besvikelse drar festen inte igång förrän långt efter jag stuckit trots löften om att musiken skulle vara igång från klockan 15. Jag flaggar ner en buss utanför portarna till Casa Grande och är tillbaka hemma i Rodadero en bussresa och en mototaxi-tur senare.

Advertisements

Radio Bemba – Santa Martas new cultural meltingpot

Radio Bemba opened just 10 weeks ago and is a new fresh breeze at Santa Martas cultural scene. This bar/restaurant/cine/live-music stage manages very well where many others fail – they have created an environment and a meeting point that attracts both locals and tourists. It’s a place where people come to enjoy themselves, drink beer, eat good food and at the same time have the chance to obtain a piece of culture.

I decided to have a chat with Pieter-Jan  that runs the place to find out how this Belgian guy ended up in Colombia and how Radio Bemba came into being.

DCIM100GOPROG1437639.

Radio Bemba shows 3 different movies 6 nights a week, all of them chosen by Pieter-Jan out of his personal preference. “I only choose the movies that i like. In the beginning i tried to choose according to themes, like the Coen Brothers on tuesdays for example.”

If you go to Bemba you’ll probably see some kind of a classic, either in spanish or english. Earlier they’ve showed movies like The Godfather, Fargo, Amores Perros and El Abrazo de la Serpiente. In a week they usually show one international movie (european or non-american), one latin movie and one gringo movie. All in original language with subtitles.

Pieter-Jan was a traveler, just like me, and when he came to Colombia for the first time in 2015 he already had the idea to open up a bar similar to the one he used to run back home in Belgium. After falling in love with Santa Marta he’s now a resident since a year back and has been working at bars, hostels and as a english teacher while extensively searching for a good spot for his business. As with many things in life, the answer you’re looking for will sometimes appear just in front of you when you least expect it. One day he was walking down the Boardwak on Carrera 1 that runs along Santa Martas beach and saw the ‘For Rent’ sign in the window of a empty place that now is Radio Bemba.

wp-image-1484728590jpg.jpeg

“Radio Bemba is a caribbean expression that means ‘someone that gossips’ which I think suits well to the bar environment. The locals can relate to the expression and others might connect it to Manu Chao.”

The famous french musician Manu Chao released an album called Radio Bemba Sound System in 2002  and it’s also the name of his backing band. On top of that Radio Bemba was the word of mouth communication system favoured by Fidel Castro and Che Guevara during the Cuban Revolution (and is probably where the expession comes from. It’s a colloquialism akin to rumor mill, bemba meaning lip.) 

It seems like Pieter-Jan has a thought behind everything he does, not just the name. The logo portraits the Sierra Nevada mountains and a speaker in black and white. But the speaker is not there just because it looks good, it’s actually a reference to La Cultura de Pico, a soundsystem that people in the atlantic/caribbean region started building themselves in the 50’s to be able to listen to loud music in good quality. Something that was exclusive for the wealthy elite before that.

As at any bar the music plays a big role in the atmosphere and image of the place. At Radio Bemba the music goes from Salsa passing through Cumbia, Funk, Reggea, Soul and Jazz all the way to Champeta and Ragga Muffin . The bar just started hosting small concerts with local bands but plan on expanding the live scene in the future. The room that now is reserved for movies will probably turn in to a tiny concert hall and a place for parties with dj’s on some evenings.    

wp-image-23758515jpg.jpeg

Radio Bemba is amazing and well worth a visit because it’s a place that makes culture accessible for so many different kind of people. The main audience is in fact local and just a smaller part of the guests are tourists. It’s not only a place where you can go to watch a great movie for a cheap price or listen to local music while cooling down in the afternoon with a beer – it’s a meeting point, a mishmash of people from all over the world.

As Pieter-Jan expressed it – “It doesn’t matter if you’re a costeño, from Bogota or a tourist just passing through – everyone is welcome here”

Barranquilla’s Carnaval

It was finally here. The much anticipated Carnaval in Barranquilla. We were back in the city where we had met more than a month prior. Dani had traveled around Colombia and I had volunteered with La Agencia Travelers for five weeks. And now we were heading to Carnaval in Barranquilla. We had rented a flat via AirBnB  for four nights (Saturday-Wednesday) in the Villa Carolina neighborhood. A friend I had met in Honduras was meeting us there, and friends of friends were joining. We were ready to experience the alleged second largest carnival after Rio.

Carnaval Barranquilla Colombia 2017

Carnaval Barranquilla Colombia 2017

We knew Berlinastur bus line was not taking reservations, but they had a bus leaving every 20 minutes. We wanted to drop our bags at the flat by noon, and unsure of space on the bus and traffic, we decided to meet at the Santa Marta bus terminal around 7am. As soon as we arrived someone approached us about Barranquilla and we were ushered into a micro bus that was nearly full. It was 12.000 COP compared to the 20.000 COP of other bus lines. We were on our way and made it to Barranquilla in under two hours. We got a taxi to the flat, which was 15.000 COP. Expensive, but that would be common during this weekend.

After the five of us had arrived, we dropped our bags and headed to the Batalla de Flores. We walked the length of the parade. You can purchase bleacher style seat tickets for all three days, or just single day tickets in the palcos. The cost for the day was 50.000 COP. You can also purchase single chairs, which we did the next day for much less. The first night we ended near Cra. 53 and Calle 45 at Fiesta PostBatalla de Flores where there was a street party with everyone still in body paint and costumes.

Foam at Carnaval Barranquilla 2017

Foam, fun, and friends at Barranquilla’s Carnaval 2017

Day 2 (Sunday) we went early and paid 5.000 COP for chairs in the front row for the Gran Parada de Tradicion y Folclor. Based on how they had the parade sectioned off, we wished we had found a way to cross the street and sit on the other side for better photos. But we had one of the best days of Carnaval. Another friend of a friend had joined and we now had a group of people from six different countries. We quickly made friends with the group of Colombians behind us after they sprayed foam on us and spent the next several hours enjoying the parade and drinking with them. That night, we went to La Troja which is an open air area for culture and music. We danced the night away, had flour thrown on us and threw flour on others, and drank more beer and aguadiente.

Day 3 was similar to Day 2. We went to the Gran Parada de Comparsas. We decided to go near where the parade started and found a place to sit just on the curb. This was great for taking photos. You could even ask the performers to stop and take photos with you. The colors of the outfits and styles of dance were so different from group to group. Each day the parades lasted for a few hours. We enjoyed La Troja so much that we went back. Entry each night was 10.000 COP but this included three beers. Food inside was fairly inexpensive, and you didn’t have to pay to use the bathroom. We had purchased body paint and made friends with many Colombians that day/night that wanted to be painted.

Parades at Barranquilla Carnaval 2017

Parades at Barranquilla Carnaval 2017

We had been warned about pickpockets and one of the women in our group had her bum bag unclipped from her waist. Thankfully she was quick enough to grab it right back from the person. Sadly, that kind of stuff is going to happen in large crowds like that. What I will remember most is how friendly and welcoming everyone was. We sat on a ledge in front of some homes to rest, and the family that lives there brought the five of us beers. They stopped a taxi for a few of us that were heading to the flat and got the price for us so we would not get overcharged. The family behind us at the parade the second day never allowed us to have an empty hand. A beer was always placed into it. One person was gifted a hat, and I was gifted a necklace.

Final thoughts:

If you have the opportunity, GO! Arrive on Friday. This will allow you to take in the full parade on Saturday and get to know the city the day before. There are activities already happening that night as well. Take your own alcohol when you go out. You can buy it if you prefer, but we simply carried some cans of beer and water bottles pre-mixed with rum/coke. Negotiate pricing for the seats and taxis. The 5.000 COP chairs started at 20.000. Spray the foam, throw the flour, dance, and get festive! Dress up, paint yourself, find some glitter, and have fun!

Carnival Barranquilla 2017

New friends at Barranquilla’s Carnaval

Taironaka: Activities and lodging near Parque Tayrona 

If you are looking for things to do near Parque Tayrona, you can visit Taironaka for the day or stay in one of their nine cabañas. The cabañas are a great place to stay if you want to explore Parque Tayrona and the surrounding area while learning about and experiencing the Kogui culture. It is a place to unwind and really enjoy nature. The land seems to be truly magical and emanates a quiet peacefulness. 

After arriving to the parking lot, you have two options for arrival to Taironaka. By land or by water. You can walk along the trail or you can take a lancha the few minutes down the river. Both provide a brief glimpse into the flora and fauna of the area. If you plan to take the trail I would suggest having trainers on instead of sandals as it can get rocky in some areas. 

Once you arrive, you can order a cold beverage from the restaurant. My favorite is the panela (sugar cane) water with lime juice. You can find this drink all around Colombia, but Taironaka makes my favorite. It’s just the right mix of water, panela, and lime juice and so refreshing. You can walk around the grounds for awhile, and then take the tour of the museum. The museum has more than 300 pieces from the Tairona region and the guide gives a good explanation of typical traditions and customs. i.e. The visual replications in the pottery were like a camera for them, often times portraying burial ceremonies and other important events.
 

Tairona pottery in Taironaka museum depicting burial ceremony

Pottery in Taironaka museum

Another activity offered at Taironaka is participating in a Kogui ritual. The ceremony is led by the mamo, the leader or shaman of the Kogui group. The particular ceremony I attended was brief, more of a blessing where the participants are asked to think good thoughts while the mamo ties a thread bracelet around each wrist. The family of the mamo is often in the room or nearby as they always travel together.

Participating in a Kogui ceremony at Taironaka Colombia

Kogui ceremony at Taironaka

The last activity that I did was a half day of tubing. A guide from Bello Tours meets you at Taironaka early in the morning. There are different departure points depending on how long you’d like to float down the Don Diego River. We had time, so we walked about 45 minutes or so through the jungle (don’t forget your repellent!) to the starting point. You enter the water and begin your float down the river. Many people stop for a swim, and the guide will point out different birds, monkeys, trees, etc. Our tubing experience lasted about 3 hours, and ended at a tiny beach where the river meets the sea. To complete my time at Taironaka, I went back and had an amazing fish lunch, followed by a siesta in one of the most comfortable hammocks I have ever laid in. 

Floating in a tube down the Don Diego river with Bello Tours

Floating down the Don Diego River in a tube

Things to do in Santa Marta

Because I have the luxury of time, I do what a lot of backpackers do. I wait until I get to a city to research and ask around for things to do. I spent my first day wandering around Santa Marta. The city has several parks, the malecon, and statues that you can visit. Parque de los Novios and Parque Simon Bolivar are two of the popular parks. In the first you will find a lot of restaurants and the latter you will find a lot of locals selling ice cream, coffee (tinto), and fruit. 

Once I had a feel for the city, I pulled up google and entered the classic sentence of “things to do in” (Santa Marta). One of the main attractions was La Quinta de San Pedro Alejandrino. A brief description told me this was where Simon Bolivar spent his last days and that you could now tour the grounds which included a garden and an art museum. With my limited Spanish and my phone in hand, I went to Carrerra 4 and asked two women if there was a bus to La Quinta. The response I caught was that I needed to cross the street, take one of the blue buses with a sign that said it was going to Mamatoco. So I crossed the street. “Bus a Mamatoco?” I said to the first person I saw. He immediately waved down one of the passing buses (with Mamatoca on the sign) and off I went. Tell the driver you want La Quinta and they will let you know when to get off. Unbeknownst to me it was a holiday so the bus cost 1500 COP each way instead of 1400 (just over .50 USD). Very inexpensive. 

The cost to enter for foreigners is about 20.000 COP which includes a free guide in English or Spanish (tips always welcome). There are also signs in both Spanish and English in most areas. While basic, I enjoyed the art museum on the grounds as it had some nice pieces.
 

Plaza de banderas La Quinta Santa Marta Colombia

Plaza de banderas La Quinta de San Pedro

 

You can also visit the Museo del Oro Tairona (Gold Museum) in Santa Marta, just next to Juan Valdez Cafe, in the Plaza de Parque Simon Bolivar. It is free to enter and has a lot of artifacts and information about the region. A lot of the signs are in English but there are some areas with only Spanish signs. As of February 2017, it is closed on Monday’s. A bonus is that some of the rooms have air conditioning!

Museo de Oro Cacique Tayrona Santa Marta Colombia

Cacique Tayrona at the Museo de Oro Santa Marta

So you’ve toured the malecón, visited La Quinta and the Museo del Oro and you are looking for different activities to do around Santa Marta. You can take a nice half day kayak tour near Rodadero with Paddle Santa Marta. We met at Playa del Ritmo Hostel at 9:30am and set off in our kayaks. The first thing I learned was how to properly hold the paddle. I always just paddled. But one of our guides advised me to raise my arms, and make a box shape. I needed to hold the paddle further out than I would have guessed. The sea was fairly calm but definitely load up on the sunscreen! We kayaked to a quiet beach with a cute little cut out in the rock to shade us while we had our picnic lunch that was part of the tour. There was plenty of time to swim in the playa and chat with the other kayakers on the tour. We kayaked back to the hostel, stopping to admire the views and swim some more along the way. It was a great way to spend part of the day. 

Kayaking near Santa Marta Paddle Santa Marta

Kayak Tour with Paddle Santa Marta

Visiting Playa Blanca/Isla Barú from Cartagena

When I was in Cartagena after the New Year, everyone I met said Playa Blanca was just too packed to visit. It was high season and many people were on holiday. But I knew it was a place I wanted to go. You can dive, snorkel, swim with the plankton, sleep in hammocks, camp, dance, etc. There is no power during the day, and very limited fresh water, so showers are not a priority. A lot of people do day trips to Isla Barú/Playa Blanca from Cartagena and there are a number of ways to get there. You can go by boat, take a shuttle with a local hostel, or take a bus to Pasacaballos and then a moto taxi to Playa Blanca. Food and water are more expensive as it is an island, so if you staying the night (or nights as it is definitely one of those places you begin to lose track of time) and you are on a budget, it is advised to take at least the basics with you. 

We arrived about midday as we were coming from the Santa Marta area. As we entered the beach, there were a lot of people. But just walk towards the right when facing the sea and the crowd becomes less and less. You will start to see hostels and cabanas and feel a very relaxed vibe. We had a tent so we were able to camp. Accommodation is very basic, but what more do you really need when you are relaxing in paradise?

Afro Nautica Cartagena Dive School Playa Blanca Isla Baru Colombia

Afro Nautica Cartagena Dive Center Photo Credit: Andrei Seba


We took the plancton (plankton) tour with Afro Nautica Cartagena. They are a dive center with a number activities. You can do fun or discovery dives with them, snorkel/skin dive, swim with the plankton, or take a day trip to Isla del Rosario. The plankton tour was amazing. You meet at Afro Nautica for a briefing on plankton. What it is, what it isn’t, etc. The briefing is offered in both Spanish and English depending on the group. There were a little more than 20 of us, so they split us into two groups and off we went into the night via a lancha. You are given a lifevest and once you arrive to the location, you enter the water two at a time. You can immediately see the plankton changing the color in the water as you approach in the lancha. I have swam with bioluminescent plankton before, but it was different here. It was so bright and fluorescent. In the past it was more like a sparkle in the water. Sadly, you need a special camera to truly capture it, a GoPro won’t pick it up at all, below was the best we could capture from the lancha. Which just means you have to go check it out for yourself, trust me, it’s worth it!

Swimming with plankton Playa Blanca Colombia

Plankton tour with Afro Nautica Cartagena Photo Credit: Andrei Seba


The next day we decided to do the skin dive with Afro Nautica (bonus: they take credit cards as there are no ATMs on the island). I had no idea what skin diving was. It is snorkeling while holding your breath to dive and observe aquatic life up close. You use a mask, fins, and snorkel. They teach you the skin diving techniques such as clearing water from your snorkel. You snorkel (swimming in the surface and looking down) and when you see something you’d like to explore more closely, you skin dive (dive below the surface). This was not a strong suit for me, and our guide was very patient and encouraging with me. I am glad I tried it as it was something different and pushed me out of my comfort zone. There were some nice fish and corals that we were able to see on the tour. 

Skin diving with Afro Nautica Cartagena Playa Blanca Colombia

Fish swimming out of coral Photo Credit: Andrei Seba


There are several options to return to Cartagena. We left in the afternoon. There is a shuttle that goes back around 3pm. This allows you to get in another full day enjoying the beach and the beautiful turquoise water. I highly recommend staying at least one night in Playa Blanca. Seeing that sunset alone is worth it. 

Vivir Viajando.

Salir de vacaciones o tomarse un tiempo sabático para viajar son cosas muy distintas a la decisión de elegir vivir viajando.

Hace unos meses salí de viaje con la certeza de que sería por mucho tiempo. Empaqué en una mochila algo de ropa, una laptop y una videocámara para registrar mi travesía que lejos de ser una simple aventura se convertiría en un nuevo estilo de vida.

Desconocía en un principio como trabajar para conseguir el dinero suficiente que me permita continuar viajando y conocer lugares mientras iban quedando atrás los cientos de kilómetros para convertirse en miles. Pueblos, ciudades, países y personas de toda clase fueron enamorándome de la idea de intentar perseguir el sueño loco de continuar el viaje.

La videocámara me permitió hacer fotos y videos en hospedajes a cambio de una cama para dormir, dándome la posibilidad de ahorrar mucho dinero. Este fenómeno que crece cada vez más en el mundo de los viajeros se llama ¨Voluntariado¨ y a través de sitios web como www.workaway.info o la reciente startup brasileira www.worldpackers.com cualquier usuario que se registre puede encontrar diversas ofertas de trabajos voluntarios a cambio de hospedaje y en algunos casos, hospedaje y comida, alrededor de los cinco continentes. Las propuestas son variadas y hay para todo tipo de perfiles: mayormente los hostels ofrecen cubrir los puestos de recepción durante algunas horas por día, limpieza diaria o mantenimiento, servir el desayuno es una variante muy solicitada o como en mi caso ayudar con social media, marketing digital o hacer fotos y videos para redes sociales. Estos nuevos puestos de voluntariado han crecido tanto que algunos hostels ya ofrecen dentro de su mismo sitio web un apartado con las ofertas para cubrir los puestos voluntarios. Generalmente, los propietarios prefieren viajeros que deseen quedarse por largos períodos de tiempo que van desde 3 semanas hasta incluso meses, ya que esta manera les permite capacitar personas que permanezcan en sus negocios durante bastante tiempo hasta la llegada de un nuevo voluntario y por ende, una nueva capacitación que les demanda tiempo y dedicación ya que en algunos casos los voluntarios deben realizar tareas de recepción como check-in de huéspedes, manejo de caja o compras de insumos según sea el caso.

DCIM101GOPRO

Tiwanaku, Bolivia.

Ahora bien, no sólo encontraremos ofertas de trabajo voluntario en hostels, que si bien son las que más abundan y también las que los viajeros más eligen debido a la posibilidad de interacción con personas de todo el mundo; encontramos también otras que son tan intensas como ricas en experiencia para quienes deciden salir a viajar por el mundo. Son las ofertas que tienen que ver con dar clases de idiomas por ejemplo. En varios países sudamericanos, podrán encontrar puestos para cubrir en colegios, escuelas rurales o proyectos solidarios que tienen el fin de trabajar en la educación de niños con bajos recursos. Por lo general buscan viajeros con alto nivel de inglés o angloparlantes nativos para impartir clases de inglés a cambio de hospedaje u hospedaje y comida. Estas propuestas son ideales para aquellos que buscan no sólo disfrutar de los circuitos turísticos que ofrece cada lugar, sinó que les permite conocer más a fondo la historia, cultura e idiosincrasia de los pueblos y además de esto, ayudar al prójimo siempre nos aportará una riqueza espiritual digna de experimentar en nuestra vida.

DCIM101GOPRO

Tiwanaku, Bolivia.

Todos los puestos voluntarios ofrecen días libres para que los viajeros puedan aprovechar a recorrer los alrededores. Siempre se pautan las dinámicas de trabajo antes de aceptar cubrir dichos puestos lo que hace que las condiciones sean claras para ambas partes al momento de aceptar el acuerdo.

Otras ofertas se enfocan en proyectos  rurales, huertas ecológicas, cuidados de animales, construcción sustentable o trabajos de pintura, albañilería, etc..

Tip´s:

Es recomendable ofrecerse por largos períodos de tiempo, como mínimo tres semanas ya que tendrán más opciones de ser tomados en cuenta por lo arriba explicado.

Si ustedes poseen algún talento o profesión particular, es recomendable describirla en su primer contacto ya que nunca se sabe si aquello que hacemos puede ser útil al lugar donde nos estamos contactando. Por ejemplo, he conocido viajeros que imparten clases de yoga, otros que se ofrecen para cocinar y algunos que se ofrecen para  pintar murales a cambio de hospedarse por un tiempo.

Espero que la información les haya resultado últil, naveguen los sitios de Workaway y Worldpackers para inspirarse y entréguense a soñar que vivir viajando, en estos tiempos, es posible!

Con amor,

Acsel.

DCIM103GOPRO

Machu Picchu, Perú.