this was a huge market of souvenirs, clothes, blankets, etc.
cemetery in the middle of the city
there were little girls all over the city carrying baby lambs that you could hold and get your picture with, for a fee of course. It took some willpower for me to not give in, both to the little girls and the baby lambs but our guide Enrique had asked us not to support them and teach them that they don't need to school but just peddle on the streets instead and I wanted to respect him.
appeasing Jeff with one more picture
the restaurant where we had our celebratory guinea pig dinner
Coca museum, somehow between probably 5 different people passing it on (think the old game of telephone) we got told this was a chocolate museum (Coca, cocoa, you can see how easy that is to mix up). It was very interesting and came complete with a step by step guide of how to make your own cocaine (which of course jeff took a picture of but I didn't think it needed to be posted, im sure you could google it if you wanted), a coca candy sample and a very real and creepy looking dead wax figure of a man lying in a bed with a pipe in his hand, very strange to say the least. I'm not going to lie, it was cool but I was pretty disappointed there was no chocolate involved!
Jeff and I were sitting in the plaza discussing how cool it would be to see some mormon missionaries walking around, when what should appear are not two but four young men in shirts and ties. Only one of them spoke english and he just so happened to be from Holladay, UT it was quite funny. We asked for directions to the church, just to see what it was like but we never did find it.
they even have a mickie d's
the pictures below are random pics from our trip taken by our friend Eri and again her amazing camera, I wish all our pictures looked this amazing!
learning how to dye and spin yarn
our first meal on the trail
a 'buffet' prepared for us by our chef on our last full day on the trail
more baby llamas
guinea pig, bon appétit!