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Both colossal and unique, the Torres del Paine rise in Southern Chilean Patagonia in a superb mood over the surrounding landscape.
The Municipal Historical Museum houses a significant collection of objects that give evidence of the origins of these southern communities.
After an all-day excursion, there is nothing better than ending the day with a quiet evening. We ate out in Puerto Natales and enjoyed the aromas and flavors of the Southern cuisine.
An exact replica of the Nao Victoria recreates the moment in which Magellan set out to conquer the world and found the union of the two seas. A museum commemorates and invites visitors to experience this singular ordeal.
We leaned out into the vestiges of the Patagonian Prehistory: the Mylodon Cave. We learnt about the habits of this herbivorous animal that lived millions of years ago.
Here is a new way of getting to know the advantages of this place: navigating off the harbor shore. An ideal excursion for those who have half a day to spare in the city.
On horseback, we visited one of the most emblematic cattle ranches in Puerto Natales. Amidst cliffs and little pampas, the scenery led us to the well-known Mylodon Cave.
A result of the tourist boom in the area, Puerto Natales stopped looking at the Torres del Paine jealously and became a destination with an identity of its own.
Immersed in deep silences and unforgettable sceneries, we went on a kayak excursion across the Puerto Natales fjords. An excellent way to make contact with nature.
A mindblowing experience amidst ice blocks, cold caverns and deep cracks. We spent an entire day on the Grey Glacier.
Insular Patagonia emerges like a fantastic unexplored land. On a ferryboat, we sailed along the southern channels and fjords and passed off the mute witnesses to the last glaciation.