Inca Trail to Machu Picchu

Discover Cusco, The Sacred Valley, and the Inca Trail to Machu Picchu

Inca Trail to Machu Picchu

Experience the rich culture of Peru in the city of Cusco and then travel the Inca Trail to Machu Picchu. Spend your days on private tours throughout the anciet Incan city then travel to the most Sacred Valley and on to the Temples of Machu Picchu. We will spend three days acclimatizing in Cusco at an elevation of 11,000 feet. From there we will visit the Sacred Valley before embarking on our journey along the Inca Trail. We will enter Machu Picchu at sunrise along the same trail as the Incas once did.

Profits from this trip directly benefit communities of Peru.

Our commitment to goodwill ensures you and our staff will have an incredible and life-changing experience as we visit one of the most majestic and awe inspiring destinations on our planet.


What’s Not Included

Air transportation to/from Peru, visas, any necessary emergency evacuation flight, tips to guides and staff, airport taxes, cost of obtaining a passport or medical immunizations, travel insurance, snacks between meals, alcohol, and accommodations before and after trip dates.

Travel insurance is not included. The international tour company we partner with does not provides travel insurance for any of its guests. You will be responsible for your own travel insurance.

Other Important Information

A 50% deposit is required at booking.
The balance is due four months prior to trip date

In the midst of a tropical mountain forest on the eastern slopes of the Peruvian Andes, Machu Picchu’s walls, terraces, stairways and ramps blend seamlessly into its natural setting. The site’s finely crafted stonework, terraced fields and sophisticated irrigation system bear witness to the Inca civilization’s architectural, agricultural and engineering prowess. Welcome to Machu Picchu. Read below for the Machu Picchu Inca Trail Description.

Designated one of the New Seven Wonders of the World in 2007, Machu Picchu is Peru’s most visited attraction and South America’s most famous ruins. This UNESCO World Heritage Site welcomes hundreds of thousands of people per year. The site stretches over an impressive 5-mile distance, featuring more than 3,000 stone steps that link its many different levels.

Machu Picchu Inca Trail Description

The Inca Trail to Machu Picchu, the “Lost City of the Incas”, is a world-famous trek in Peru. It’s the best known part of the Inca road system which was listed as a UNESCO World Heritage site in 2014. The hike takes you past amazing mountain scenery and many impressive Inca ruins, through ecosystems ranging from mossy forests to snow peaks. For most of the trail, you will follow on the very stone paths laid by the Incas hundreds of years ago.

The trek consists of 4 days and 3 nights on the Inca Trail. In addition to keeping you safe, organized, and on schedule, guides have extensive knowledge of the ruins, their history, and the variety of plants and animals that can be found along the trail.

We will spend several days in Cusco and other locations outside the city to explore Inca cultural sites. The city of Cusco is at 11,152 feet above sea level so proper acclimatization will be critical for the success of the trip. We will use this time wisely to discover the past and present through archeological sites, museus, galleries, restaurants, and shops.

Why are we going in Late May?

Late May is the best season for trekking. It is the end of the rainy season with less chance of weather related issues before the busy season kicks into high gear. Our timing will not only allow us to minimize crowds, it will also put us at Machu Picchu in late May when weather tends to be at its best. 

The Machu Picchu Itinerary will lay out all of the events and activities for this nine day tour including statistics for the trek along the Inca Trail.

Day 1 Welcome to Cusco

Upon arrival in Cusco, we are greeted by our  lead guide. Private transportation will take us to our Hotel located in the historic center of the city. Breakfast will be served for those arriving before 10 am. 

A group meeting will be held at noon before departing to have Lunch with all the flavors of Peruvian cuisine. We will then depart on a walking guided tour of the city’s most interesting sites including the Plaza de Armas, the Santo Domingo Church (built atop the great Inca temple Koricancha), San blas market, and the imposing  twelve angle rock wall. We will finish the tour at the Qosqo Native art center for a live show of the traditional dances of the region. Dinner would be soon after the show and a deserved rest back at the Hotel. 

Day 2 Touring Cusco

On the second day of this adventure, we will continue our process of  acclimatization and expanding our knowledge of the Inca culture. Breakfast will be served at around 7.30 am. Our private transportation will meet us with our local guide to take us  to see the ‘magic of Cusco’. Our first stop will be in the cathedral of the city, where we can appreciate paintings of the famous Cusco school and precious pieces of gold and silver.

Continuing with our tour, we will visit one of the most popular places in Cusco, the Qoricancha or Temple of the Sun. This was the religious center of Cusco during the time of the Inca Empire. We will see some of the original temples that have survived even though they have been integrated with the architecture during the colonial period.

Afterwards, we head to the upper part of Cusco with views of the city and visit the archaeological complex of Sacsayhuaman to explore the remains of an Inca sacred site and fortress. We will continue towards Qenqo where we will be able to explore a semi-closed cave with figures sculpted on the stone. After the guided tour, we travel to Puca Pucara, the Red Fortress. It is believed that it served to control the entrance into the city of Cusco. Our last visit will be to the Inca baths of Tambomachay, with its different channels and small fountains.

We will return to the city of Cusco at 4.30 p.m. You will  have one hour to take rest before heading to the Workshop of Chocolate to learn about the origin of chocolate and its history. We will also witness the chocolate making process from its starting point at the cacao tree in the jungle. After this workshop, you will make your own chocolates (120 g) with milk or dark chocolate and more than 15 different flavorings.

Dinner will follow the work shop around 8 pm. 

Day 3 Sacred Valley

We will have a early start for an amazing day exploring the Sacred Valley of the Incas. Breakfast will be served around 6.30 am. We will be transported on a road that winds around the mountains north of Cusco. On the way, we will stop at a famous point known as El Mirador (Lookout Point). From there, we will be able to see the Sacred Valley and gain some insight into the Inca history. The Sacred Valley was one of the main areas the Incas settled. There is an unusual abundance of fertile plains in this high area of the Andes. You will also witness vast contour terracing and irrigation channels left behind by the Incas. 

Later on, we will drive towards the ruins of Pisac. Here, you will witness and learn about Inca culture. You will see amazing works of stone art and impressive agricultural terraces. After exploring, we will drive back to the lower town of Pisac to stop at a bustling handicraft market. After you spend some time walking around the market bargain hunting, we will meet for lunch at a local  restaurant.

After lunch, we will drive along the Urubamba River towards the town of Ollantaytambo. Once we reach Ollantaytambo, we will visit the ruins, an important area of Inca construction. This is an extraordinary Inca site because you can find rock formations representing the Inca god, Wiracocha and massive stones of  around 30 tons perfectly shape. We will return in the late afternoon with plenty of time to get ready for a nice dinner.  

Day 4 Inca Culture

Breakfast will be served at 6.30 am, and we will be picked up at 8 am at the Hotel. On this day we will be introduced to some of Cusco’s most interesting Inca sites. The tour starts with a visit to the Colonial town of Maras and its church. From Maras we continue to the nearby Inca site of Moray, a magnificent series of terrace circles set into the ground that were once used by the Incas for experimentation with crops. Our final destination are the salt mines which have been in use since Pre-Inca times. Water from a subterranean stream is channelled through pools where it evaporates and leaves behind pure salt crystals. With thousands of stark white pools stretching down the valley, the views are stunning. We expect to be back at the Hotel with enough time to pack for the Inca Trail before heading to the Planetarium of Cusco. This is probably the most original planetarium in the world. We will have an early dinner and go to bed as early as possible before the big adventure on the next day.

Day 5 Machu Picchu

We  will be picked up at 4:30 am at our Hotel. We will then drive 82 km arriving at 7:00 am. After a delicious breakfast prepared by your cook, we’ll go through the first Inca Trail checkpoint to begin our trek (please make sure you have your original passport with you to enter the Inca Trail). 

The first two hours of the trek are relatively easy as we make our way to our first Inca site, Patallacta. This is an ancient Inca checkpoint for the approach to Machupichu. From Patallacta, it’s another two hour hike to our lunch stop. After lunch we will hike for another two and a half hours until we reach the first night’s campsite at Ayapata (3300 meters). On this last stretch we pass through two small communities. If you want to buy any energy drinks or snacks you can do so here, you can also buy any essential items such as batteries that you may have forgotten. We’ll arrive to our campsite by 5:00 pm and after settling in for a bit you can relax and have a hot drink and snack with your team of porters, chef, and guide. By 7:30 pm your dinner will be ready. Afterwards, you can get some well-deserved rest.

Day 6 Dead Woman’s Pass

Today is our longest day so we will start early. We’ll hike for roughly four hours to the highest pass of the trek, Dead Woman’s Pass (4215 meters/13829 feet). On reaching the pass, we’ll stop for a short break to enjoy the views before setting off again to descend to the next valley (Pacaymayu Valley – Hidden River). It’s another hour and a half down the side of the valley to our lunch spot and a chance to refill our water bottles. 

After lunch we begin ascending again to the second pass of the trek. It’s two hours to the pass. Along the way we’ll stop at a small Inca site (Runcu Raccay) and see two huge waterfalls cascading down the opposite side of the valley. After the second pass, it’s another hour downhill hike to reach the magnificent Inca site, Sayacmarca (an otherwise inaccessible village).

We’ll stop here for a rest and have a quick tour of the site and then watch the sunset over the Vilcabamba mountain range. It’s then just another twenty minutes until we stop for the night at our second campsite Chaquicocha (Dry Lake, 3600 meters). After dinner, if you’re not too exhausted, we can do some star gazing and we’ll point out the fascinating Inca constellations in the magnificent Southern Hemisphere sky. Away from artificial lighting, this sky is something to behold!

Day 7 Wiñay Wayna

We begin early again, waking up at 6:30 am to begin what is commonly felt to be the most beautiful day of the whole Inca Trail. We hike for two hours along what we like to call “Inca flat” (gradual inclines) and begin to enter the jungle, known as the Cloud Forest. As we walk, we will have the opportunity to see the majesty of Salkantay, the second highest snow-capped mountain in the Sacred Valley. There is a fantastic panoramic view of the Vilcabamba mountain range. Towards the end of the Inca flats we begin to make our way up to the last peak at Phuyupatamarka (3600 meters) where we’ll have great views overlooking the Urubamba River. Down the valley, we get our first views of Machu Picchu Mountain, but the site itself is still hidden from view. From Phuyupatamarka it´s a three hour walk down a flight of steps to our last campsite, close to Wiñay Wayna (Forever Young). Wiñay Wayna is the most spectacular Inca site on the trail after Machu Picchu and is the most popular campsite because of its proximity to Machu Picchu.

During the descent we visit two Inca ruins, Phuyupatamarka (Town in the Clouds) and Intipata (Terraces of the Sun). We arrive at our campsite around 1:00 pm to have lunch and then relax for the entire afternoon so that you’re relaxed and ready for your final day at Machu Picchu. At around 4:30 pm, your guide will give you a short orientation and you will visit the Inca ruins of Wiñay Wayna. We will spend about an hour and a half there. We will explain the significance of the site and combine all the information given during the trek so you’re fully prepared for your visit to Machu Picchu the following day.

Day 8 Machu Picchu

Wake up time is at 3:30 am. We’ll eat breakfast at 4:00 am and wait at the checkpoint to be one of the first to start trekking when they open the gates at 5:30 am. We’ll wave goodbye to our team of porters and chef and then it’s “Forward On” to the Sun Gate (Inti Punku). From here we have spectacular views of the mountains and Machu Picchu in all its glory. We reach the Sun Gate by 6:30 am and then it’s just an hour trek downstairs to reach the Lost City of the Incas. As we approach Machu Picchu the views of the city just get better and better! At about 7:40 am we’ll reach the final checkpoint and enter Machu Picchu to begin our two hour private guided tour. After the tour you’ll be given your bus tickets to make your way down to Aguas Calientes. 

We will enjoy a delicious celebration lunch in Aguas Calientes in the company of our trail guide. We will take The Expedition class train departing  from Aguas Calientes at 4:20 pm. This train will be two hours to Ollantaytambo where a driver will meet us and drive us back to the Hotel. We will continue to celebrate that night with an amazing dinner at one of the best restaurants of Cusco. 

Day 9 Farewell Cusco and Airport

We will have different options for this day that will depend on your flight schedule. We will begin by having a breakfast meeting. We also hope to share some of the best moments on a quick presentation of photos. If you still have time in the afternoon, we can go check out local markets for souvenirs and a few local museums. Lunch would be included for those traveling in the afternoon. Transportation to the airport will be at your convenience.

This Machu Picchu Packing List was prepared by expert mountain guide Glen Young.

You will need to have a passport to travel internationally.

· You will get a visa upon entry. There is no cost as a US citizen.

Personal Spending Money
· You will need at least $500 USD for the trek in case of emergencies, to purchase snacks & souvenirs, and for a suggested tip of $30 per day.

Trekking Pack (can double as a day pack)
· 35-65 Liters
· A pocket for a hydration bladder (camel back) is helpful
· Deuter, Black Diamond, Arcteryx, Osprey, Mammut
· Should have a good waist-belt for carrying a small load
Duffel Bag/Luggage Bag
· 80-110 Liter
· Made from water repellant fabric is helpful, but not necessary
· Shoulder straps helpful, but not necessary
· Marmot, Gregory, North Face duffel or standard luggage bag
· Will be used to store clothing and equipment in Cusco that you do not need
for the trek.
· One waterproof pack cover big enough to fit over your backpack when it is full
· Two contractor bags (stronger than trash bags) to further
waterproof your gear inside backpack.

Camelbak/hydration bladder
· 2 to 4 Liter capacity
· MSR makes very durable and light water bladders as well as hydration hoses that
attach to these bladders (sold separately).
· Will be used while trekking to maintain proper hydration
· These may freeze at higher elevations, making it preferable to use Nalgene-type water bottles when temperatures are low in the morning.
Thermos (optional)
· 1 liter or greater capacity
· Weight matters less than durability/seal
Kleen Kanteen or Nalgene waterbottles (3)
· One liter capacity
· For most portions of our hike, it is advised to carry three liters of water.
This can be accomplished by using a 2 L hydration bladder or a water bottle.
· Stainless steel or Hard plastic water bottles
Will also be used as hot water bottles to be placed in your sleeping bag at night.

Sleeping Gear
Sleeping Bag
· 800 fill down bag rated to 0 degrees Fahrenheit is recommended.
· Should not be too large, as this will allow cold air to circulate around your body
· Marmot, Northface, Western Mountaineering, Feathered Friends
Compression Stuff Sack
· Light weight, waterproof, compressible stuff sack for sleeping bag
· Outdoor Research, Sea to Summit

Machu Picchu Packing List for the Inca Trail

Baseball Cap
· Packable, light colored, with a dark under-brim is best, but any will work
· Outdoor Research (OR)
Warm hat
· Fleece, wool, or synthetic.
· Be sure it covers ears well, and will not easily blow away.
Silk/Nylon Neck Gaiter
· A tube of fabric with open ends.
· Light color
· Will be used as a light-weight balaclava, for keeping dust out of nasal passages and for sun protection
· Bright, spot-light setting, and low, economy setting
· LED is longer lasting than halogen
· Black Diamond, Petzl, Mammut
Batteries (2 sets for headlamp, 3 sets for camera)
· Lithium will give you longer lasting performance in cold temperatures. Be sure they are compatible with your headlamp, and bring two sets. Don’t forget extra camera batteries! I recommend 3 to 4 camera batteries, depending on how much you shoot.
Sunglasses/glacier goggles
· Full UV protection
· Dark, mirrored lenses preferred
· Julbo (brand)

Gloves (1 pair)
· Windstopper fleece and waterproof
· Mid-weight
· Black Diamond, Outdoor Research

Trekking shoes/Hiking boots
· Sticky rubber sole that works well on rock is nice, but not necessary
· Comfortable for the trek (more than 30 miles)
· Comfort is the number one priority. Stiff, heavy backpacking boots are not
necessary with the light loads we will be carrying.
· Trail runners are OK if you are comfortable using them while carrying a small pack on broken terrain. Goretex is best for added warmth and waterproofing.
· High tops or incorporated gaiters are nice if snow is encountered along the route.
· 2-4 pairs of mid-weight hiking socks (wool) to be used while hiking.
· 1 pair of heavy-weight mountaineering socks for sleeping
· 2-4 pairs of liner socks (optional) for those who have problems with blisters
(thin synthetic)
· Smartwool, Bridgedale

Upper Body
T-shirts (2-4)
· 2-4 synthetic t-shirts (running shirts work great).
· A light color is good for reflecting the sun, but not essential.
· As light weight and packable as possible
· One shirt can be used as a towel after showering
· Outdoor Research, Patagonia, Marmot, Adidas
Long underwear tops (2)
· One medium weight, one expedition weight
· Light color is good, but not essential
· Synthetic or wool
· Will be used for layering, as well as for an outer layer while trekking
Loose fitting long-sleeve button-up shirt (optional)
· The purpose of this shirt is to protect us from the sun.
· The secondary purpose is to give us a “town shirt”
· Should be a light color and cool. Cotton is fine.
Fleece Jacket
· To be used as a highly breathable but warm layer when hiking up snow covered terrain
Synthetic fill or down jacket/sweater
· A hood is a big plus, but not essential
· To be used as part of your layering system when temperatures are just above freezing, but don’t warrant using a warmer coat
· Patagonia, Outdoor Research, Rab
Down Vest (optional)
· Used as an additional layer for those who get cold easily
· Best if can compress into a small stuff sack
Waterproof/breathable Jacket
· Pac-lite Gore-tex, e-vent, or another light-weight waterproof/breathable fabric
· Chest pocket is nice to have so you have pocket access while wearing your pack
Choose light weight over heavy (often more expensive) alternatives
· Be sure the jacket is roomy enough to accommodate several layers underneath
· If the jacket is not new, use Nikwax or a similar product to renew the waterproofing.
· This jacket will be used to shed snow, wind, and light rain.
· Mountain Hardware, North Face, Outdoor Research, Helly Hensen, Millet,
Mammut, Arcteryx, Rab
· Small, light, and cheap. If the poncho is a “one time use” product, bring two.
· Plastic/PVC/silicone impregnated nylon
· Do not bring heavy rubber ponchos
Umbrella (optional)
· This may not get style points in drizzly places like Seattle, but in places where rain means drops the size of ping-pong balls, this is the only thing other than a roof that will keep you dry.

Lower Body
Underwear (2-4 pr.)
· Some men (and women too) opt not to wear underwear. Bring at least one pair for times of gastro-intestinal distress.
· Synthetic, fast drying, with few seams to prevent chafing.
· Women may want to bring more
Long John Bottoms (1)
· One pair medium weight
· Synthetic or wool
· Should be able to be used for hiking
· Light weight, packable
· Synthetic and fast drying
Hiking Pants
· Light weight and packable
· Cargo pocket with a zipper is a plus
· Nylon canvass or other synthetic material
· Mountain Hardware, Outdoor Research, Millet, Arcteryx
Fleece Pants
· Used for sleeping, or for adding an extra layer under overpants on particularly cold days
· Goretex, e-vent, or another waterproof, breathable fabric
· Side zips
· At least one pocket is helpful for storing camera, sun screen, or snacks
· Mountain Hardwear, Outdoor Research, Arcteryx, Patagonia

· Simple, small, and durable
· Pliers, a knife blade, and screw-drivers are handy
· The knife can be used for food prep, and the screw-driver for fixing trekking poles
Trekking Poles
· These are knee saving, and excellent for the approach
· Black Diamond Expedition Ski Pole

Personal medical kit and Self-Care
Eyeglass case or similar hard case
· This is used to store your medications and prevent pills from being crushed after
they are packed tight in your pack
Plastic Bags
· 2, one gallon bags
· 2, one quart bags
· Will be used for organizing and waterproofing
· Supplements, pain relief, loperamide, pepto
· Diamox/Acetazolomide– this is a sulfa-based drug and interacts with aspirin and many sedatives.
· Personal medications in a 14 day supply (14 days to account for flight time and
any unforeseen extensions)
· WARNING: If you generally take sleeping pills/sedatives, please consult your doctor. Some of these medications interact dangerously with medications such as acetazolomide which are used to help speed the process of acclimatization, and some may slow acclimatization even in the absence of other medications.
Oral Electrolytes
Iodine (30 gram/3oz bottle)
· An eye-drop bottle of iodine.
· Used for wound care and water purification.
Eye care
· Bring contacts, cleaning solution, or eye glasses as needed
Blister kit
· Duct tape (small roll)
· Second Skin (one package)
· Mole skin (one package)
· Band aids (a variety of sizes)
· Antibiotic ointment (one tube)
· Cloth tape (one roll)
· Trauma shears for cutting tape
Ace wrap/brace
· If you have a history of ankle or knee pain- even if it is not current- please bring a brace
· Ace wraps are an excellent back-up in case anything unpredicted happens.
Oral thermometer (optional)
· This can help determine if you have a bacterial infection and its severity.
Toe nail clippers
Tweezers (optional)
Bar soap/liquid soap/handi wipes
· A 10 oz bottle is enough for the amount of skin that will be exposed.
· If you prefer a particular brand/type, bring it.
Lip balm (2)
· Should have sun protection
Tooth brush and Paste
Feminine hygiene supplies
· Bring supplies for the 2 week long trip, plus a little extra (works great for
wound care too).
· If you bring disposable supplies, tin foil works well to wrap-up the waste and then place it in a plastic bag until the next available trash receptacle. Just remember to bring tin foil and extra zip-locks.
· If you use a reusable device like a diva-cup, be sure you are able to wash your hands and supplies with filtered, boiled water. It can be a little more time intensive, but easy to do with the resources available.
Personal Grooming Supplies
· Razer(s)
· Hair-brush etc.
Water Filter (optional)
Toilet Paper (1 roll)
· An extra lighter or box of matches for burning toilet paper if you have to go while on the trail. To be placed in a plastic bag with a roll of TP and hand sanitizer.
Hand sanitizer (1 bottle)
· To be used before every meal, and after every bathroom stop.
Wet Wipes (1 box)
· For ‘wet-wipe baths’ before bed, cleaning of feet, and other self-care functions.

Duffel Bag locks/keys (2)
· Can be used if you want to make sure your gear that is stored in Cusco is safe also at the airports.

Electronics (optional)
These are optional items that others have found useful.
International plug adapter kit.
Digital Camera
· Lithium batteries last longer in cold weather, but even lithiums don’t last as long as they do in warmer climates at lower elevation
Digital Camera Batteries
Extra Camera Memory Card
Battery bank for cell phones

Snacks (optional)
These might seem like an arbitrary addition, but due to the affects of high altitude, exertion, a new diet, and intestinal illness, these can be a saving grace. When selecting foods, keep this in mind: You will be somewhat dehydrated, and at altitude your body has difficulty digesting fat and fiber. Citrus tasting, salty, and sweet foods are high on the list of cravings- as are crunchy foods for reasons we haven’t quite figured out.
Plastic Bags
· Please repackage your snacks in bags that are unlikely to result in spilled food.
Sports drink powders
· Poweraid powder, Gaiteraid powder
· Getting enough digestible protein into you is tough. Even tougher for vegetarians.
It’s helpful if you are able to eat eggs.
· For non-vegetarians, I recommend bringing Beef jerky
· Eggs, cheese, and other dairy will be in daily meals if requested
· For vegans, lentils are in no short supply. But other sources of vegetable protein are scarce. You will want to bring your own stash if you have a favorite (nut butters for instance).
· If you are not strictly vegetarian, and are willing to eat gummy bears, you have found a decent source of protein that you will likely crave. Gelatin is high in the essential amino acids (and delicious in bear form).
· Peanut, almond, cashew, sunflower seed butters
Energy Bars
· Choose a bar that you think you could eat while you are on mile fifteen of a marathon. Bars that are oily or fibrous tend to be difficult for the body to handle at altitude.
We will provide all meals. However, we don’t have all your favorite foods on hand. To help you get the nutrition you crave, you are welcome to bring your favorites with you:
· Rice-noodle based stir-fry and soup dishes- like Taste of Thai.
· Unsulfated dry mangoes
· Salted Nuts
· Tamari almonds
· Beef Jerky
· Whole-wheat pretzels
· Sour patch kids
· Gummy bears
· Black licorice
· Unsulfated dried figs, peaches, pears, apricots
· Chocolate covered expresso beans
· Bagel chips
· Dehydrated vegetables
· Vegetable chips
· Home-made cookies
· Home-made granoloa bars
· Organic soup mix/miso soup
· Baked pita chips
· Dried Edemame
· Cake mix in a box
· Brownie mix in a box
· Jello cheese cake mix
· Muslei cereal
· Sundried tomatoes
· Pine nuts
· Cous cous
· Quinoa
Foods available in Cusco (we will have time to purchase these at a store before we leave):
· Dark and milk chocolate bars
· Candy bars
· Pringles chips
· Flavored crackers (salty crackers are usually craved more than sweet varieties)
· Cookies/sweet crackers
· Trail mix with dried fruit and coconut
· Hot chocolate
· Flavored Juice drinks
· Glucose drink powder
· Ramen noodles

inca trail photo

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Our Guides

John P. DeGrazio | Yosemite Naturalist Wilderness Guide

Lead Adventure Hiking Guide & Naturalist Yosemite Centennial Ambassador YExplore Founder Our greatest discoveries are made in nature where we  find a peace that brings balance to our lives with every day, hour, and moment spent outdoors. 

Jorge Garzon |International Guide | Machu Picchu

Jorge Garzon was born and raised in the mountains of Cali, Colombia where he had a spark and love for the outdoors since a very young age. He has pursued that passion by exploring different parts of the world on personal and professional climbing trips for more than a decade.

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