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The Mount Chacaltaya (5,421 meters or 17,785 ft), the Cordillera Real, Bolívia, South America. Many Bolivians on the Altiplano and in two of Bolivia's main cities — La Paz and El Alto — partially depend on melt water from Andean glaciers for their water supply during the dry season. The World Bank has warned that many glaciers in the tropical portion of the Andes are expected to disappear within 20 years. This will threaten the water supplies of nearly 80 million people as well as the future generation of hydropower. Bolivia, Ecuador and Peru depend on hydropower for about half their electricity.
The Mount Chacaltaya (5,421 meters or 17,785 ft), the Cordillera Real, Bolívia, South America. About the mountain up there in the middle, Huayna Potosí from where I am: The first ascent of the normal route was undertaken in 1919 by Germans Rudolf Dienst and Adolf Schulze. Some climbing books report this mountain as the "easiest 6000er in the world", but this claim is debatable. The easiest route entails an exposed ridge and sections of moderately steep ice, with a UIAA rating of PD. There are many 6000m mountains that are easier to climb in terms of technical difficulty. Perhaps therefore, the main reason Huayna Potosí has been referred to as the easiest 6000m climb is that the elevation gain from trailhead to summit is less than 1400 m; with easy access from La Paz. Since La Paz is at 3640 m, climbers have an easier time acclimatizing.
The Mount Chacaltaya (5,421 meters or 17,785 ft), the Cordillera Real, Bolívia, South America. Enhanced image of Chacaltaya ski resort.
Huayna Potosí (6.088m. or 19,974 ft), the Cordillera Real, Bolívia, South America. Huayna Potosí is the closest high mountain to La Paz. Surrounded by high mountains, it is roughly 15 miles due north of the city, which makes this mountain the most popular climb in Bolivia. The normal ascent route is a fairly straightforward glacier climb, with some crevasses and a steep climb to the summit. However, the other side of the mountain -- Huayna Potosí West Face -- is the biggest face in Bolivia. Several difficult snow and ice routes ascend this 1000 meter high face.
The Moon Valley (Valle de la Luna), La Paz, Bolivia. "Each of us is a moon and has a dark side that never shows anyone." Mark Twain
Muelle de Yumani, Isla del Sol, Lake Titicaca, Bolivia. Going back to Copacabana.
Portales Ceremoniales Inca, Isla del Sol, Lake Titicaca, Bolivia. Ruins in Isla del Sol Of the more than 80 Inca ruins on the island, most date to the 15th century AD. You could spend a week looking at them all.
Escalera del Inca (Inca stairway), Isla del Sol, Lake Titicaca, Bolivia. Just uphill from the ferry dock at the village of Yumani, along the beautifully reconstructed Escalera del Inca (Inca stairway), you’ll pass plenty of terraced gardens, small shops and hotels. It’s a lung-buster that gains almost 200m in elevation over less than 1km, so take your time – or hire donkeys (B$30) to carry your pack. Pay your admission fee at the dock for access to the stairway and village.
Escalera del Inca (Inca stairway), Isla del Sol, Lake Titicaca, Bolivia. Just uphill from the ferry dock at the village of Yumani, along the beautifully reconstructed Escalera del Inca (Inca stairway), you’ll pass plenty of terraced gardens, small shops and hotels. It’s a lung-buster that gains almost 200m in elevation over less than 1km, so take your time – or hire donkeys (B$30) to carry your pack. Pay your admission fee at the dock for access to the stairway and village.
The Ancient Inca Agricultural Terraces, Isla del Sol, Lake Titicaca, Bolivia.
Pack Donkeys, Isla del Sol, Lake Titicaca, Bolivia. Traditional Bolivian ladies.
Pack Donkeys, Isla del Sol, Lake Titicaca, Bolivia.
The Ancient Inca Agricultural Terraces, Isla del Sol, Lake Titicaca, Bolivia. Yumani is the main village at the south end of the island. Most boats drop you at the village’s dock, about 200m downhill from the town proper. The small church, Iglesia de San Antonio, serves the southern half of the island. Nearby you’ll find an exploding cluster of guesthouses and fabulous views over the water to Isla de la Luna. You can climb to the ridge (in about 30 minutes) for a view down to the deep sapphire-colored Bahía Kona on the western shore. From the crest you’ll also find routes leading downhill to the tiny pretty village of Japapi.
Elias Rovielo Follow Isla de la Luna (the Island of the Moon), Lake Titicaca, Bolivia. From the Island of the Sun: Legend has it that the small Island of the Moon was where Viracocha commanded the moon to rise in the sky. However, its spiritual significance did not stop the Bolivian government from using this secluded outpost as a political prison for much of the 20th century. The island is way smaller, way drier and way less touristed than its solar counterpart, and if you only have a day, you are better off heading to Isla del Sol. That said, for slightly more adventurous experiences this is a good alternative, and it’s easy enough to tack a half-day here onto your Isla del Sol trip. Most boats arrive on the eastern side of the island, where you'll find a visitor center, hostel, restaurant and artisan stands. On the other side of the hill, the island’s main settlement has basic hostels, a soccer field and a small chapel.
The Ancient Inca Agricultural Terraces, Isla del Sol, Lake Titicaca, Bolivia. The Incas had built extensive agricultural cultivation and irrigation systems that still work today. These produce just like they did 5 centuries ago! In Spanish, the stepped agricultural "systems" are called "andinas", which comes from the word Andes. The name of the mountains that stretch from Venezuela through Colombia, Ecuador and Peru, then further down to Bolivia, Chile and Argentina. The vast majority of these agricultural terraces are built on the sides of mountains and hills. The Incas planted potatoes, crops and other plants.
Pilcocaina or Palacio del Sol (the Palace of the Sun), the Island of the Sun, Lake Titicaca, Bolivia. Don't turn your back to the sun.
Pilcocaina or Palacio del Sol (the Palace of the Sun), the Island of the Sun, Lake Titicaca, Bolivia. Manco Cápac (Quechua: Manqu Qhapaq, "the royal founder"), also known as Manco Inca and Ayar Manco was, according to some historians, the first governor and founder of the Inca civilization in Cusco, possibly in the early 13th century. He is also a main figure of Inca mythology, being the protagonist of the two best known legends about the origin of the Inca, both of them connecting him to the foundation of Cusco. His main wife was Mama Uqllu, also mother of his son and successor Sinchi Ruq'a. Even though his figure is mentioned in several chronicles, his actual existence remains unclear.
Pilcocaina or Palacio del Sol (the Palace of the Sun), the Island of the Sun, Lake Titicaca, Bolivia. And the incredible Inca engineering has come to our glory
Inca Steps, Pilcocaina or Palacio del Sol (the Palace of the Sun), the Island of the Sun, Lake Titicaca, Bolivia. Stonework and Inca steps in Bolivia.
Lake Titicaca, Bolivia.
Lake Titicaca, Bolivia.
Lake Titicaca, Bolivia.
Cerro Calvario, Lake Titicaca, Bolivia. The summit can be reached in half an hour and is well worth the climb, especially for a view of the sunset. The trail begins near the church at the end of 3 de Mayo and climbs past the 14 Stations of the Cross. You can also enter from a longer winding dirt path that begins at the corner of Calles Jáuregui and Costañera. You'll need sturdy hiking shoes for the long dirt path.
Lookout (Mirador), the Red Lagoon (Laguna Colorada) at 4,278m. (14,035 ft.), Altiplanos Bolivianos (Bolivian Highlands), Potosí, Bolivia. Because the weather is crazy because of us, rare and heavy rains and snow have followed us for a few days in these incredible highland deserts. We should see a Red Lagoon crowded with flamingos instead of the mud-colored lagoon. Nature is wise with our destruction.
Laguna Turquiri at 4,261m. (13,979.66 ft.), Bolivian Highlands (Altiplanos Boliviano), Potosí, Bolivia. Laguna Turquiri is in the coast of Bolivia. The department of the Department of de Potosí, located in the southern part of the country, is located 400 km south-west of Sucre nation's head. 4,261 meters above sea level is located in Laguna Turquiri. It covers about 0.25 square kilometers. Cerro Caquella, 5,944 meters above sea level, is 10.3 km south-west of Laguna Turquiri. It covers 0.7 km from the north to the south and 0.5 km from the east to the west.
Laguna Turquiri at 4,261m. (13,979.66 ft.), Bolivian Highlands (Altiplanos Boliviano), Potosí, Bolivia.
Apachetas, Laguna Turquiri at 4,261m. (13,979.66 ft.), Bolivian Highlands (Altiplanos Boliviano), Potosí, Bolivia.

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