A huge region of stunning coastlines, dense jungle, open wetlands and scattered yet thriving cities, Brazil has long been a nut that Llama Travel has been keen to crack. We are therefore delighted to announce our brand new Spirit of Brazil holiday collection, which traverses the iconic hot spots and hidden secrets of this vast, varied and vibrant country.

So to celebrate the arrival of our brand new Brazilian holidays, and the magnificent diversity of Brazil itself, we are launching a series of blogs that shine a spotlight on the various cities, beaches, nature and amazing ways to experience all that Brazil has to offer. We begin with two very different cities:

Rio de Janeiro

Christ the Redeemer overlooking the stunning city of Rio de Janeiro

Christ the Redeemer overlooking the stunning city of Rio de Janeiro

At the mention of the word ‘Brazil’, the mind cannot help but conjure up an image of Christ the Redeemer, arms outstretched, looking out towards a magnificent kingdom of glittering lights, sparkling tropical beaches and hills rolling down into the ocean. Or perhaps it is the famous Sugarloaf Mountain, rising up out of the surf, which springs to mind, or laid back locals playing football on Copacabana beach. Rio de Janeiro may not be Brazil’s capital city (that honour goes to the lesser known Brasilia), but in terms of hype and and headlines, it is the capital of the world right now and one of the most well-known destinations in South America.

The bedrock of the city was first discovered by Portuguese sailors in 1502 who mistook it for the mouth of an enormous river, and named it Rio de Janeiro or ‘January River’ after the month of their arrival. With the discovery of gold in nearby Minas Gerais in the 1700s, Rio started to prosper and became a city with power, and it has not slowed down since.

What makes Rio a stand out city in South America is that it is ever-changing, with its eyes to the future rather than the past. Although some colonial architecture still stands in the old town, it is the comparatively contemporary phenomenons such as the art deco Christ the Redeemer, the striking modern cathedral, built in 1976, and the city’s status as a mecca of the beautiful game that make Rio de Janeiro so famous and iconic.

Rio’s global profile is set to rise even further, as the host of the 2016 Olympic and Paralympic Games, and word is that the city is also campaigning to prolific movie director Woody Allen to consider Rio de Janeiro as the location for the next film in his renowned travelogue series.

If you have been inspired to pay a visit to Rio de Janeiro during its perfect moment, then take a look at our Samba, Tango and Iguazu FallsSpirit of Brazil and Wildlife, Waterfalls and Rio Holidays, all of which include a few days in this buzzing metropolis.


the comely colonial streets if Salvador

the comely colonial streets of Salvador

Salvador, capital of Brazil’s sunshine state of Bahia, is a charmingly unadorned old town city that tells a very different story from that of Rio de Janeiro. It is not without its modern comforts and amenities, but unlike Rio, what makes Salvador special is its past and how strongly its colonial heritage still permeates its culture of today.

The magnificent capital of Portugal’s New World colony, Salvador was colonised by Portuguese merchants in the early 16th century and quickly established itself at the heart of the flourishing sugar trade. Today, Pelourinho, the historical centre of Salvador, is a living museum of 17th and 18th century architecture, with pastel coloured houses in the Portuguese style, narrow cobbled streets and imposing gold-laden churches.

Salvador may not be as loud as Rio, but it has its own kind of energy. Brazil’s biggest street carnival is held in Salvador each year, and wild festivals have been known to break out spontaneously on the streets. At night, capoeira circles form on plazas, while the scent of acarajé (bean and shrimp fritters) and other African delights fills the evening air.

African customs play a huge part in Salvadorian culture. In the colonial era, Salvador was a capital of the slave trade, and thousands of men and women were brought from Africa to Brazil to work as slaves on the sugar plantations. Many of the city’s current inhabitants can trace their lineage back to the these early African communities, and the African influence is still strongly felt in the whole state of Bahia. The African Candomblé religion is still practiced today, and in the markets of Salvador, you are able to browse rows of garments, jewellery, figures, herbs and food used in Candomblé ceremonies. The African inspiration can also be found in Bahian cuisine, which is considered amongst the best food in Brazil, where African ingredients such as dendê palm oil, as well as seafood, coconut, fresh coriander and hot chillis form a big part of the typical Salvador diet.

If you have been inspired to walk the comely colonial streets of old Salvador da Bahia, then check out our brand new Spirit of Brazil Holiday program, which includes 2 nights in Salvador as well as visits to the the tropical coast north east of the city, the Iguaçu Falls, and of course Salvador’s counterpart city of Rio de Janeiro.

You can also find out more information on all our amazing Latin American holidays by visiting our website at www.llamatravel.com, ordering our brochure or giving us a call on 020 7263 3000.

Next week sees the release of Paddington, a film adaptation of the classic children’s book series about a speckled bear who journeys from “darkest Peru” to England, and throws himself and everyone around him into a whirlwind of adventures.

Here at Llama Travel, we do the reverse; whisking people away from their cosy firesides in good old Blighty and off to the teeming jungles, vast lakes, soaring mountains and faraway cities of Peru and the rest of the Americas. Someone who took the reverse Paddington journey with us quite recently is Llama Travel’s own Sales Manager Graeme, and he found it hard to imagine why anyone, bear in a duffle coat or otherwise, would ever want to leave Peru!

Paddington Bear

Paddington Bear visiting Museo Larco in Lima, Peru.

Check out the below for Graeme’s top 5 list of what in darkest Peru is worth shining a spotlight on…

Machu Picchu

The number one place to visit is without doubt the magnificent and wondrous Inca ruins at Machu Picchu. It’s origins and purpose are yet to be fully defined but what everyone can agree on is that your visit will leave you wanting to know more and more about the Inca people. Why do we love it so much? We love the different ways you can explore the ruins. Take the famous Inca Trail and arrive after a 4 day trek through amazing Inca villages while taking in spectacular mountain views. But be quick, spaces fill up quickly! You could also spend a night in the small town of Aguas Calientes at the foot of the ruins. My favourite hotel here is the Inkaterra Machu Picchu Pueblo Hotel. A beautiful rustic hotel, set in tropical gardens. A great place to relax for a night after a busy few days of exploring… If you’re going to treat yourself, this is the place to do it! Now that you’re relaxed, you can visit the ruins for a second time exploring at your own pace, or walk up Huayna Picchu – the sugar loaf mountain that overlooks Machu Picchu – for some of the best views and photo opportunities.

Machu Pichu

The People

The Peruvian people are some of the friendliest I’ve ever had the pleasure to meet. Everywhere I went, I was welcomed by the locals I met during our excursions, those at the hotels, and of course by the wonderful guides I had throughout my trip. We receive great feedback from customers about the guides that they met along the way. Look out for Elvis when visiting Machu Picchu. While everyone was friendly and welcoming, two occasions are particularly memorable. During our time on the Sacred Valley excursion, we stopped in the town of Chincheros to visit their local church, a fusion of Spanish and indigenous culture. The many frescos and paintings familiar to Christianity are displayed along with native local beliefs, subtly represented by golden suns and silver moons. Afterwards we were treated to a demonstration at a workshop on how the local women weave and dye clothing. An entertaining, relaxed and welcoming experience. We drank coca leaf tea, tried our hand at weaving and laughed with the local women who were all keen to show us their traditional way of living. In my opinion, the friendliest people live on the floating Uros islands at Lake Titicaca, where I met the youngest and most charming sales person in Peru. Three year old Stephanie, was making sure I didn’t leave without a pretty bracelet she had chosen herself. The local people open up their homes to tourists as way to earn money to help preserve their way of living and keeping their community together. A fascinating place to visit, made even more special by the people you meet.

Peru, Sacred Valley

The Food

One of the best experiences while travelling is tasting new and delicious food along the way. Peru is going through a food revolution right now and you will be spoiled for choice. Particularly in Lima and Cusco where you will find everything from local restaurants to Michelin star quality.The ceviche at the El Pardo Doubletree Hilton hotel in Lima is particularly tasty and always made fresh in front of you. I recommend doing your research before you go to make sure you hit the good spots during your free time. Peruvians enjoy large lunches and have smaller meals in the evening and remember to eat light when first arriving in Cusco to help combat the effects of high altitude. Expect lots of tasty soups, chicken, sea food, potatoes and quinoa during your stay. You’ll learn a lot about how fresh produce is cultivated in Peru and how the Incas experimented using microclimates to their advantage during our optional excursion to Maras and Moray.

Pisco Sour

The Amazon Jungle
Much of Peru lies in the Amazon rainforest and the town of Puerto Maldonado is where we begin our journey into the jungle. Easily accessed from Lima or Cusco, I enjoyed three wonderful nights here immersed in the jungle – but in comfort also. The tiny airport is not Heathrow (thankfully!) but can be busy with tourists all arriving on the same flight. Our guide was waiting outside with a sign and took us to the local office to process our paperwork, and offered us a refreshing cool towel and welcome drink, before we headed to the river port. After a short canoe journey upriver we came to the Hacienda Concepcion, our lodge for the next 3 nights. I’ll be honest, I had some slight trepidation about what the jungle would be like. Would there be many insects? What do you mean there is no internet?! Limited electricity? I quickly discovered that these trepidations were unfounded. There are insects, but a long sleeve top and some mosquito spray is good enough when you’re out exploring and the rooms and cabañas are fully enclosed. The limited electricity is not an issue. There was plenty of time to charge my devices and enough light and hot water when needed. The peaceful surroundings, the jungle noises and the excursions make you forget about emails, facebook and indeed the outside world in general. It can all wait. I’d recommend taking a cabañas for extra privacy at the Hacienda Concepcion or stay at The Reserva Amazonica for even more comfort and to take advantage of a wider selection of excursions. After a worthwhile 3km trek and visit to Lake Sandoval, spotting caiman along the way a hot shower, a drink at the bar or a relaxing massage is very welcome. Or for those who want to go deeper into the jungle, try the Refugio Amazonas or Tambopata Research Lodge.

The Amazon

The perfect base to explore the surrounding region including Machu Picchu and the Sacred Valley. Modern day Cusco its self is a busy place, full of restaurants, museums, churches, markets and festivals. It is a blend of colonial Spanish and Inca architecture and the perfect place to spend a few days exploring on your own. You’ll be glad of a few days here to adjust to the high altitude. You should find Cusco a perfectly safe place to walk around, visit one of the many places of interest or buy some souvenirs. I had lunch at a lovely pizzeria overlooking Plaza De Armas, the main square in Cusco where I spent a few hours just watching everyone go about their business. The uber trendy Fallen Angel restaurant is where I found myself one evening for dinner. Our Peru holidays allow you enough time to acclimatise to the altitude, visit many of the places of interest including the famous Qorikancha, the main temple of the Inca Empire and free time to take in all that Cusco has to offer.

If you have been inspired by Graeme’s adventures to trace back the steps of Paddington Bear all the way to darkest Peru on your own holiday of a lifetime, you can see a list of all our Peru Holidays here. You can also see more information on all our amazing Latin America holidays by visiting www.llamatravel.com or ordering our brochure. You can also give the Llama Travel office a call at 020 7263 3000.

The capital of Argentina is one of the largest and most populous of South America’s cities. Set amongst fertile pampas, Buenos Aires is an urban expanse of stylish European architecture, wide boulevards and leafy parks. The city has the reputation of being one of the most elegant cities in South America, boasting not only grand architecture, but an equally impressive cultural scene; it has a higher concentration of theatres than any other city in the world, and is also considered a gastronomic tour de force, with culinary enthusiasts flocking to Buenos Aires to dine on classic Argentinean steak, farmed from local estancias on the pampas.

La Recoleta Cemetery

La Recoleta Cemetery

Perhaps Buenos Aires’ most interesting cultural heritage is as the birthplace of Tango. The story goes that in nineteenth century Argentina, gauchos from the lowland estancias would ride into the city at night to dance with the local girls. The gauchos, sore from a day in the saddle, danced with flexed knees whilst the ladies danced with their heads reclined right back to avoid the stench of the ranch men, who would go for weeks on end without bathing. Tango is still a celebrated part of Argentinean culture, and it can be seen performed all over the city, from the streets of working class La Boca to the stages of the city’s many professional Tango houses.



Modern day Buenos Aires is divided into barrios (neighbourhoods), each unique and full of character. The colourful buildings of the quirky La Boca district contrast with the grand Plaza de Mayo, Argentina’s premier square dominated by the pink presidential building. The bohemian San Telmo district, Buenos Aires’ oldest neighborhood and historical centre, transforms into a bustling market on Sundays. Elegant La Recoleta is a barrio of great historical and architectural importance and is home to the extravagant La Recoleta Cemetery, the final resting place of many of Argentina’s most acclaimed citizens, including Eva “Evita” Peron. The trendy boulevards and leafy parks of Palermo are perfect for people-watching, while the gentrified Puerto Madero dockland barrio is full of restaurants and bars, with fantastic views overlooking the River Plate.

La Boca

La Boca

If you have been inspired to discover Buenos Aires for yourself, check out our ‘Samba, Tango & Iguazu Falls’ Buenos Aires holiday, which also includes a visit to the vibrant Brazilian city of Rio de Janeiro and the spectacular Jungle clad waterfalls of the Iguazu Falls. Also take a look at our “Best of Argentina and Chile” holiday which combines Argentina’s beautiful capital city with the breathtaking Perito Moreno glacier in Argentinean Patagonia and Chile’s trekking paradise of Torres del Paine National Park. You can also see a full list of all our amazing Latin America holidays by visiting www.llamatravel.com or by ordering our brochure.


Wulaia Bay

Wulaia Bay

Tierra del Fuego, the archipelago at the end of the world, has been a beacon to explorers since the days of Magellan and Darwin. Lying off the southernmost tip of Patagonia, Tierra del Fuego encompasses a scattering of islands across the stormy South Atlantic and the Strait of Magellan. The islands of Tierra del Fuego, including the desolate Cape Horn and the Diego Ramírez Islands, are the forerunners to the frozen expanses of Antarctica, and exist in very harsh subpolar conditions. The largest island in the archipelago is Isla Grande de Tierra del Fuego, a rugged region of mountain ranges and steppe, fringed with glaciers and dramatic coastlines.

Cape Horn Cruise

Cape Horn Cruise

This land was once home to the Yahgan people, commonly believed to be the southernmost tribe in the world. These amazing people were able to successfully etch out a living in the harsh climate, hunting sea lions, diving for shellfish and traveling by canoe between islands to collect food. They kept warm by huddling around small fires, the rising smoke and embers of which were spotted by sailors on passing ships, who consequently referred to the island as the “The land of fire”. The Yahgan left strong impressions on all who encountered them, including Ferdinand Magellan, Charles Darwin, and the HMS Beagle captain himself, Robert FitzRoy. FitzRoy even went so far as to capture four Yahgan in an attempt to “civilise the savage.” He succeeded to the extent that the tribesmen were presented at court in London, but on return to their homeland they were quick to return to their former life style.



According to a survey in 2002, there are still approximately 2000 Yaghan in the area, but they are no longer the sole occupants of the archipelago. The capital of Tierra del Fuego, and the southernmost city in the world, is Ushuaia. The city is spectacularly bounded in the north by jagged and snow-covered mountains and on the south by the Beagle Channel, and acts as both the terminus of the world’s most southerly highway and the gateway to Antarctica. Originally built in the late 19th century by European explorers, Ushuaia still has a laid-back pioneer-town atmosphere, particularly evident in its charming houses, constructed with colourful timber and tin roofing. Despite its isolation, Ushuaia offers ample modern amenities and services making it an ideal base for exploring the epic Tierra del Fuego.

Tierra del Fuego

Tierra del Fuego

If you have been inspired to explore Tierra del Fuego yourself, you can find out more information here about our ‘Splendours of Argentina + Tierra del Fuego’, ‘Ultimate ‘Patagonia + Cape Horn Cruise’ and ‘Best of Argentina & Chile +Tierra del Fuego’ holidays. You can also see a full list of all our amazing Latin America holidays by visiting www.llamatravel.com or by ordering our brochure.


Happy New Year everyone! A new year means another 365 days to explore the world. Below are some of our top holiday choices for 2014. Colombia.

Beach in Tayrona National Park, Colombia

Beach in Tayrona National Park, Colombia

Colombia is set to be one of the brightest lights in travel in 2014. With its dark days now firmly in the past, the country is at last becoming better known for its many and varied positive attributes. The cities, coastlines and countryside of Colombia is truly spectacular. From  the snow-capped Andean mountains that rise up on the horizon, with the bustling capital city Bogotá nestled high amongst the peaks, to the lush green rolling hills of the Coffee region and the exotic Caribbean coastlines, where the vibrant city of Cartagena sits like a jewel.  You definitely get your money’s worth in terms of variety when you visit Colombia! At the moment Colombia is in that sweet spot where the streets and countryside are safe and beautiful, the prices are reasonable and tourists are not around every corner. So if you are looking for a great value authentic (not tourist-y) holiday in 2014 with stunning scenery, vibrant cities and fascinating culture – both past and present – then Colombia is the place for you. To see details of our holidays to Colombia, click here. Chile.

Torres Del Paine National Park, Chile

If your new year’s resolution is to see a slice of the wild, and you want more than just lazing on a beach for your 2014 holiday, then Chile may just be the perfect location for you. A long, thin slither on the coast of South America, Chile is flanked by the Andes to the east and the Pacific Ocean to the west. Chile may be only a hundred miles wide on average, but it has the diversity of landscapes of a much larger country, from the world’s driest desert in the north to the sparkling ice fields of Cape Horn in the south, and the enigmatic and totally unique Easter Island lying 3,700 km off it’s west coast. Chile is also home to Torres Del Paine National Park, a stunningly beautiful wilderness full of soaring peaks and glacial valleys that is fast becoming a mecca for trekking enthusiasts and nature lovers. To see a full a list of holidays to Chile please click here. Rio de Janiero, Brazil. All eyes will be on Rio in 2014, as it hosts the 20th FIFA World Cup, and continues expansive preparations for the 2016 Olympic and Paralympic Games, when it will become South America’s first Olympic host city. A colourful city beautifully set on Guanabara Bay, Rio de Janiero is world renowned for its spectacular natural setting, vibrant carnival celebrations, beautiful beaches, lively nightlife and as the home of ‘Christ the Redeemer’, one of the modern Seven Wonders of the World.

Rio de Janeiro

Rio de Janeiro, Brazil

Rio may not be new to the spotlight like Colombia, but Brazil’s most famous city has been – and still is – undergoing some massive construction projects as it prepares to welcome the millions of tourists and athletes who will descend on the country over the next few years. New restaurants and hotels are being built, it’s once notoriously dangerous favelas are getting safer, and its infrastructure and economy is getting stronger. Big changes and big crowds are coming to Rio de Janiero very soon, so visit in 2014 to beat the Olympic crowds and experience the amazing atmosphere of a city on the rise. To see a full list of our holidays that include a visit to Rio de Janiero, please click here. Wherever in the world the year takes you, here at llama travel we are wishing you the very best for 2014. To see a full range of our holidays, and to order our brand new brochure, you can visit our website at www.llamatravel.com.

???? Llama Travel consultant James talks about Lake Atitlan, and why it is one of the most interesting areas in Guatemala.

“Lake Atitlan is truly a wonderful place, surrounded by three large volcanoes, it is a lake itself of volcanic origin and is widely considered to be deepest lake in Central America (at around 340 metres deep at the deepest point).

The lake is home to many Maya peoples, some of whom live on the shores of the lake in villages such as San Juan La Laguna or Santiago de Atitlan while others live in smaller villages in the mountains. All of these indigenous people speak a Maya dialect which apparently have varying degrees of mutual intelligibility amongst themselves.

Panajachel is the first stop for most people’s visit to Lake Atitlán. A reasonable sized town on the shore of the lake, this has become a hotspot for tourism of late and is a good place to start a visit as it has many facilities and shops. This said, my first port of call was San Juan La Laguna. This small village on the southern shore of the lake is made up of a Maya people called the Tz’utujil who were the victim of a joint attack by their neighbours the Kaqchikel when the Spanish Conquistadors arrived and looked for an ally to subdue the ruling Tz’utujil. Many of the customs and rituals still survive from this period and now the village is famous for its textiles and methods of weaving, and is a great place to pick up some souvenirs or gifts for your friends and family at home!

After visiting San Juan the next stop is Santiago de Atitlán; the largest lakeside community in the area. Perhaps the most noteworthy comment about this village is their reverence of folk saint ‘Maximón’. An effigy supposing to represent a form of a pre-Colombian god and mixing elements of Spanish Catholicism, it is not apprmaximón chichicastenangooved by the Roman Catholic church. Here, if you so wished, you can pay your respects to Maximón at various shrines throughout the area. You can also buy some of the many interesting and unusual handicrafts and wood carvings made by the locals.

There are many villages that you can visit on the lake, all of which offer a different perspective on the lives of the modern Maya people.”

If you have been inspired to visit Lake Atitlan and Guatemala yourself, you can find out more information about our ‘Best of Guatemala Holiday’ here, or if you want to go one step further and combine the interesting culture of Atitlan with the stunning natural beauty of Costa Rica, then check out our ‘Grand Tour of Guatemala and Costa Rica’. You can see a full list of all our amazing Latin America holidays by visiting www.llamatravel.com or by ordering our brochure.

Cut off from mainland Ecuador by the Pacific Ocean, the wildlife of the Galapagos Archipelago evolved a little differently to the rest of the world. A fact Charles Darwin famously realised on his visit to the island during his tumultuous Beagle voyage.

The Galapagos Islands contains more endemic species, such as the Flightless Cormorant, Galapagos Hawk sea_lions_puerto_egasand the Large Ground-finch, than almost anywhere else on earth, in itself a starling fact considering the relative smallness, and barren volcanic landscapes of the islands. What also marks the Galapagos Islands as unique is the breadth and fearlessness of its wildlife. Protected as a World Heritage Site and a Biosphere Reserve, the creatures of the Galapagos have had nothing to fear from humans, or virtually any other predator, for decades. Nowhere else on earth can you observe wild animals at such close quarters.

If that is still not enough uniqueness for one place, the Galapagos also has one more trick up it’s sleeve. The Archipelago is one of the few places in the world where there is something amazing to see all year round! Each month brings unique climate variations and wildlife viewing opportunities. The best time for naturalist tours is typically December through to May, when the seas are at their calmest and the weather at it’s the warmest. The summer months of June, July and August is also a great time to visit as the animals are at their most active. For divers peak season is typically from July – November, when whale sharks and a whole host of underwater wildlife can be found around the islands.

Check out below for a quick snap shot month by month guide of what happens when in the Galapagos Archipelago.


  • Galapagos lands birds, such as finches and warblers start building their nests.
  • Española Island’s marine Iguanas turn exotic shades of green, red and black.
  • Green sea turtles arrive to lay their eggs, it may be possible to see some on the shore.


  • The Greater Flamingos of Floreana Island start nesting.
  • Bahama pintail ducks begin breeding.
  • Marine iguanas nest on Santa Cruz.


  • Snorkeling can be done for longer periods due to the mild water temperatures.
  • Penguins are a common sight on Isabela and Fernandina Islands.
  • The air temperature can rise up to 30C (86F).


  • Waved albatross arrive on Española Island and begin their courtship rituals.
  • Green sea turtle and Land Iguana eggs begin hatching on Isabela Island.
  • The mating season of Frigate birds on San Cristobal and Genovesa islands is in full swing, with the males inflating their dazzling red throat sacs.


  • Blue-footed boobies perform courtship dances on North Seymour.
  • Waved albatross start to lay eggs on Española.
  • The Storm Petrels nesting season begins.


  • Southeast winds return and currents become stronger, resulting in choppier waters.
  • The Giant tortoises on Santa Cruz migrate from highlands to lowlands, searching for nesting places.
  • Humpback whales may be spotted as they migrate to the equator.


  • Seabirds are very active (breeding), especially the blue-footed boobies on Española.
  • Cormorants show marvellous mating rituals on Fernandina.
  • Lava lizards start with their mating rituals until November.


  • Galapagos hawks court on Española and Santiago.
  • Nazca boobies and swallow-tailed gulls nest on Genovesa.
  • Sea lion start giving birth to pups in west and central islands.


  • Sea birds remain active at their nesting sites.
  • Swimmers on Bartolome can enjoy the penguins swimming around them.
  • Sea lions are very active. Females have reached the estrus stage and because of this males are constantly barking and fighting.


  • Lava herons begin nesting.
  • The mating season begins for the Galapagos fur seals.
  • Blue-footed boobie chicks can be seen on Española and Isabela isnalds.


  • Good visibility under water for snorkeling.
  • The young sea lions play aqua-aerobics next to the snorkelers.
  • Jellyfish can be seen around the islands. The ‘genus Physalia’ is generally seen floating around Gardner and Tortuga Islets.


  • The first waved albatrosses are raised.
  • The eggs of the giant tortoises start to hatch.
  • The Islands of the Galapagos become lush and green as the rainy season begins.

If the above has inspired you to see the amazing wildlife of the Galapagos first hand. You can see a list of all our holidays to the Galapagos Islands here. You can also see a full list of all our amazing Latin America holidays by visiting www.llamatravel.com or by ordering our new brochure.


Get every new post delivered to your Inbox.