Into the desert in Huacachina

We flew to Lima from Máncora (technically we took a bus to Piura and the flight left from there), spending just one short day managing to squeeze in a walk along the steep cliffs and through the modern neighborhoods of Miraflores and Barranco. Mathias’ main goal of the visit was to eat some ceviche, which we managed to do, and also stuff our faces with a lot of other traditional Peruvian food at a big buffet.

Gazing at the cliffs of Lima


From Lima, we took the very fancy Cruz del Sur bus to get to Huacachina, an oasis in the desert just outside the city of Ica. We were lured by the promise of sandboarding and crazy roller-coaster like dunebugging. Huge sand-dunes all around the tiny oasis made it feel like we were in the middle of a desert, although we were actually just 5 minutes from Ica!

Our first day we climbed up on the ridge of the largest sanddune. Turns out walking up a sanddune is an exhausting workout – it was so so warm and we didn’t bring any water, so Tuva started to see hallucinations in the sand! And walking down again is surprisingly painful as the superhot sand submerged and burned our bare ankles with every step, causing a rapid and not so elegant descent.


Alone in the desert

The main activity in Huacachina is dunebuggy and sandboarding tours. The dunebuggy ride was like a roller-coaster  with the driver going very fast up and down various very steep slopes that did not seem to be made for driving at all! Sandboarding looked very scary, going face-first on a wooden board down a steep hill, but turned out to be great fun – Mathias even mastered standing on the board down the entire slope!

Most of the tours are in the afternoon, timing to the sunset and less heat in the sand dunes. However, our tour was just over an hour and felt a bit rushed and short. Looking back there were some tours that were a bit more expensive, but lasted for 2 hours, allowing for more time to sandboard and see the dunes.

Sandboarding in the sunset

Tuva sandboarding

Mathias in full speed

The area around Ica is also known for wine and pisco (Peru’s national liquor), we visited two artesan bodegas (Lazo and El Catador) and one industrial bodega (Tacama). They were very generous with the tastings and had a lot to try so we were definitely getting a little tipsy. Knowing we had a 17-hour busride that same afternoon to get to Cusco we declined more pisco at the final bodega – and we’re pretty sure that was a good idea :)

Clay jars to mature the wine

Under pressure

Wine ranks of Ica

Two women at the cliffs

In the dunebuggy 1

Into the desert

Blue and orange

See more of our pictures from Peru here.


Lazy days in Máncora

Sometimes it’s important with a little vacation from all the travelling, therefore we spent about 5 days on the beach in Máncora in the north of Peru, doing close to nothing. It was relaxing, beautiful and just what we needed after moving around a lot in Ecuador.

Chasing shadows

Máncora is the one of the popular beach towns in Peru, and is definitely a tourist based town, but we didn’t find it crowded in early April (although we heard it gets busier on the weekends). It is a popular spot among surfers with big breaks just off the main beach, giving us lots of entertainment from our sunbeds. Mathias braved the waves (they were much bigger than the ones we had our first surf lessons on in Nicaragua) and with a little help from an instructor he actually caught some nice ones!

Surfing like a boss

Photo by: Adrian Bjørge

Afternoon beach

We randomly met a Norwegian couple staying in a nearby hotel, Helene and Adrian, who were excellent company during our days here. We tried out some of the restaurants in the area and can especially recommend El Aji (great burritos), La Sirena d’Juan (tuna steak with passion fruit sauce!), and Green Eggs and Ham (stacks of delicious pancakes).

We stayed a couple of nights at Don Giovanni Balinese Suites, before we moved to their slightly less expensive neighbor Las Olas de Máncora. Both are beachfront hotels in the southern end of Máncora and really nice. It was good to stay in one end of the beach, due to quite loud music from the bars on the main strip, but it is of course less expensive staying in a hostel a little further from the beach near the bars and restaurants.

Red sun

El Forro

Máncora beach

Hey you in the bushes!

We really loved Máncora and our first taste of Peru, see all our pictures from Mancora and the rest of Peru here.

From Baños to Cuenca and beyond

Baños is Ecuador’s capital of extreme sports, sugarcane taffy, and, as it seems, pizza restaurants. We spent a couple of days in the little town to get our adrenalin pumping with canyoning (that is: rappelling down waterfalls) and try out their famous thermal baths (hence the name Baños).

The former we found on one of the many adventure sports agencies around town that offer more or less the same services for more or less the same prices. We chose MTS Adventure because they were at the top of Tripadvisor and would give us photos and videos of the adventure. We were not disappointed as we got our own, personal guide who took us up into the jungle where we found some nice, steep, and a bit scary waterfalls to rappel. We got wet and our hearts pumping from the adrenaline, and we had a great time. Mathias chose to walk face-down the last waterfall “Rambo style”, just to show how much of a man he is..

Tuva going down

Walking down in style

We’ve visited thermals baths before in Colombia (San Vicente), but the baths in Baños were very different. This was a really social thing for the locals and it seemed that half the town had come to enjoy the hot waters in the pools that were the size of a medium sized living room. “Sild i tønne” (sardines in a barrel?) describes it pretty well and we really got to know the locals in more than one way.

Tuva and Baños

The extreme sports didn’t stop in Baños, as bus trips in Ecuador can be both a beautiful adventure and a near-death experience. While in Baños we saw a news report about the road accidents being the number one cause of death in Ecuador, and buses being a major part of those accidents due to tired drivers, old buses, alcohol and general risktaking. We decided to do no more night buses as those are the most dangerous, but our bus trip to Cuenca in thick fog was almost as bad. Our busdriver would drive by trucks in the fog (we could only see about 10 m) in a turn with double lines, only just making it before a couple of cars were coming in the opposite direction. We (at least Tuva) feared for our lives as we had a front row experience to the madness!

A horse in the clouds

Other than the hazardous driving, bus trips in Ecuador is an interesting experience as you drive through the beautiful countryside and see mighty mountains, Llamas and other animals on the roadside, and the daily life of the indigenous people whisking by. We were continuously stunned by the scenery unfolding as we made our way south. Just getting on and off the bus is an experience as you often get hushed in just as the bus is leaving the station and often have to get on/off in speed. The buses all cost about 1-1,5$ per hour and are reasonably comfortable.

Beautiful scenery from the bus

Our final stop in Ecuador was Cuenca, a larger city and the richest in the country. Many foreigners live here and it is a picturesque city with its colonial buildings and narrow streets. We didn’t stay long, so we really only had time for a city bus tour which allowed us to see all the sights in just a couple of hours. All in all Ecuador has been a beautiful and interesting country ranging from Galapagos (which really isn’t similar to the rest of Ecuador at all) to the Andean mountains and the bigger cities with its old towns. We could definitely see ourselves coming back and spending more time here.

Spears of the new cathedral

Cuenca Eagle view

Masters of the waterfall

Look ma', no hands!

Some flowers in the park

All photos from Ecuador can be found here.

Awesomeness in Quilotoa

One of the places we had heard about from several people both before and during our trip is Quilotoa in the Andean highlands of Ecuador. Fortunately this was on the way south towards the Peruvian border from Quito, so it was an easy stopover to make!

Quilotoa is an active volcano (though it hasn’t had an eruption for more than 200 years) 3800 metres above sea level. In its crater it holds an emerald green lake that together with its surroundings is said to take your breath away. The area around also has some of the most beautiful hiking trails in Ecuador, and yes, it did deliver!

Awesome Quilotoa

Just the bus journey was an adventure as the mighty Andean mountains surround you and you sit in awe of how the Ecuadorians manage to live here. The hills are lined with acres in 50 shades of green and the highest tops are surrounded in a skirt of clouds..


We did a day trek from the Quilotoa village to Chugchilan, which took us alongside the crater rim for an hour, down from the volcano and through small farms and a more or less forsaken village, and finally down a steep valley and up again 600 sweaty and hard metres. We started at 3800 metres and finished at 3200 metres, with 2600 as the lowest point, the whole trip took about 5 hours including many breaks. The high altitude makes even crouching down to take a photo and getting back up an exercise, and with a landscape like this we took a lot of photos!

On the edge!

Trail along the rim

Across the valley to Chugchilan

Travel tips to Quilotoa

To get to the Quilotoa area you first have to take a bus to Latacunga and then a bus to one of the smaller villages from there. We used Chugchilan, north of Quilotoa, as a base and took our day-trip from there, but more hardcore hikers might want to leave some of their luggage in Latacunga and hike/bus from village to village around the Quilotoa loop. Either way it’s definitely worth a visit as you will see landscape like nowhere else. We almost felt like Frodo and Sam in Lord of The Rings as we gazed upon the huge volcano far away and the hike we had done :)

Chugchilan is a very small village with three hostels/hotels. We stayed at Hostal Cloud Forest which is the cheapest option of three. Private room was $12 per person including basic breakfast and dinner. There really isn’t much to do in the village, but there are many other day-trip options in the area.

To leave Chugchilan the only public bus is at 4 or 5 am. For those who like to sleep at night it’s easy to arrange private transportation to one of the larger villages with more frequent buses, we chose Zumbahua.


A Ecuadorian girl and her puppies

Andean hills

Instead of a stroller..

On the other side

More photos from Quilotoa and the rest of our travels in Ecuador can be found here.

Purple ghosts in Quito

After our amazing days in the Galapagos we had a couple of days together with Marie in Quito before we went our separate ways, Marie to California to get loco at the Coachella festival, and us south towards the Peruvian border.

It was in the middle of Easter week and we certainly hit the jackpot of when to visit Quito as the city is known for its grand Easter parades in the streets! The biggest parades are on Good Friday and we witnessed suffering Jesuses dragging their heavy crosses down the street, with a sea of purple ghosts around them, mourning Marias and marching band music that could make you cry – both because of the sad melodies and because half of the band was out of tune. All together it created an eerie mood in the otherwise light streets of Quito.

Purple ghosts

Jesus in front

Surrounding the parades was a sea of people, some of them dressed up in their national costumes, a lot of street vendors selling anything from candy and deep fried food to brooms or live goldfish, and children eating candy and ice creams as if it were their last day on earth. In many ways it was kind of like witnessing Norway’s national day, May 17th, but with purple ghosts and sad music.

We stayed briefly in the Mariscal area of Quito (Gringolandia) and the Old town area, and for us the Old town was much more interesting place to stay at than Mariscal. The streets and houses have an old charm to them and you are very close to a lot of nice sights. However, we learned a lesson when the hotel we had booked a month ahead in Old town suddenly didn’t have our reservations and were fully booked on Easter Thursday – always confirm by mail or phone after booking through third party sites! (,, etc.)

The streets of old town

Marie & Tuva by La Ronda

Other than the great Easter parades we also took the cable car up to 4050 metres (world’s second highest teleferico), which gave us a good view over the city and surrounding areas (and also a bit lightheadedness), and we took a day-trip to the Otavalo market, north of Quito. The bus-rides takes about 3-4 hours in total from Old town and we ended up only spending about 2 hours there before returning home, so it’s worth either going there very early or maybe spending the night in Otavalo for market-buffs.

Basilica del Voto Nacional

The little church

Reaching for th sky

Tuva almost buying a shawl

Alpaca blankets

Old lady selling her merchandise

More photos from Quito and the rest of our travels in Ecuador can be found here.

Amazing Galapagos

After 3 hours on board an AeroGal plane and a short stop in Guayaquil we finally saw the Galapagos archipelago in the middle of the Pacific ocean. The big splurge of our 7 month travels is a cruise in the Galapagos with G Adventures and we didn’t have a clue what was really awaiting us..

The bus door opened and an awful stench met us as we arrived the dock of San Cristóbal, one of the main islands of Galapagos. The stench came from 100-something sea lions that had found the shadowed benches on the dock to be the perfect place to relax during the hot hours. They were literally everywhere and didn’t mind 16 amazed tourists hurrying by to get to the boat “Daphne” for a 5-day Galapagos cruise.

Look, sea lions!


This was only a preview of what was to come. We spent the next 5 days on 7 islands and saw enough sea lions, iguanas and boobies (heh) to last a lifetime. The real magic of the Galapagos is how close you get to the wildlife, as if they just recognize us as another friendly species living along them on the islands. Many of the species don’t have any natural predators and so they don’t mind us coming as close as half a meter, even sticking our big cameras in their faces just evoked curiosity of seeing their own reflection in the camera lenses.

Even though Galapagos is a major tourist destination they have many regulations on the islands to keep the natural fauna. All visitor sites (about 50) have certain paths that you are allowed to walk on, and they only cover a small part of the island, and in addition only a limited number of visitors are allowed on an island each day (one island we visited was only 2 boats and 16 tourist per day).

Lazy pup

Mathias Attenborough

First contact

The marine life in Galapagos is also spectacular and we got to experience it with snorkeling trips almost every day, where we got to swim with sea lions, marine iguanas (and see it feast on the algae on a rock), sea-turtles, a lot of fish in different sizes, and even a couple of penguins swimming past us as fast as torpedoes. We saw some sharks and dolphins in the waters, but didn’t get to experience them close-by underwater (though others in our travel company did with the sharks).

Tuva and the turtle

A penguin!

Look, a Marine Iguana!

Our Galapagos itinerary was as follows:

  • Day 1: San Cristóbal with hundreds of sea lions everywhere
  • Day 2: Santa Fé island with lots of sea lions and cactus, snorkeling with sea lions and turtles, sailing to South Plazas island with one of the largest population of iguanas
  • Day 3: Genovesa island (Darwin bay) with thousands of birds (mostly Frigate birds, Galapgos seagulls and various Boobies), snorkeling (unfortunately no hammer-head sharks that day, but a conveyor belt of sting rays), more bird-watching at Prince Philip’s steps where we saw a ton of Masked Boobies and some owls.
  • Day 4: Santiago Island (Sullivan bay) with giant lava formations and lots of red crabs, snorkeling with marine iguanas and penguins, sailing with the dolphins to Rabida island with the red sand and green, toxic, brackish water, some lazy sea lions and some Pelikans, more snorkeling with sea lions and turtles
  • Day 5: early morning boat safari at Black Turtle Cove on Santa Cruz Island, where we saw the lots of rays venting their fins above water, baby sharks and turtles swimming in the mangrove

Posing together

Male frigate bird 1

Frigate feathers

Coming out of the dark

About traveling in the Galapagos

There are mainly two ways of seeing the Galapagos. Either you book a tour with a company like G Adventures, where you can cruise to several islands, or you can fly to one of the four inhabited islands of the Galapagos and take day-trips from there. The first option is the most expensive, but either way you have to pay the 100$ entrance fee to the Galapagos national park.

The luxury you get with a cruise is that you easily can see a lot of the Galapagos islands, even the most remote, while doing day trips will be in proximity of the inhabited islands (the bigger islands). You can also book a cruise once on the islands, but we heard that the best ones are usually booked in advance so it can be difficult to find a cruise and you’ll probably end up with the economy option, which means dorms, fewer amenities and not as good guide

We were very happy with our cruise (Mathias could even want to do the 8-day cruise) as we had good cabins in the boat (slept very well), good and varied food, good itinerary and a good guide. It was the big splurge of our travels and we’re happy we did it!

We booked our G Adventures trip (the Voyage Galapagos – Northern Islands) on the G3 boat (Daphne) through Kilroy (and our very good friend/travel agent Marie).

Masked Boobie level 1

Masked boobie level 5 (final)

Another red footed boobie in tree

Galapagos Seagull chick

Dolphin spin

Bartolome island in the distance

Cruise into the sunset

Even more photos from the Galapagos can be found here.

48 hours in Bogotá

Our final stop in our Colombian adventure was Bogotá, the capitol which could also be known as hipsterville, as the city is lined with amazing street art, too-cool-for-school kids and in general pretty hip people. We were told ahead that we shouldn’t spend too much time here, so we decided to do Bogotá in 2 hectic days.

A storm is coming

We skipped the 10-hour busride from Salento to Bogotá, buying a supercheap flight (ca $50) from nearby Armenia (about 1 hour from Salento). A short taxi-ride took us from the Bogotá airport to Candelaria, an older neighborhood in Bogotá and the main tourist area. We had booked at Hostal Sue Candelaria, and turns out our booking led us to a really nice, modern apartment nearby with a room more similar to an expensive hotel than the inexpensive hostal we thought we booked – a good start!

The day got even better as we went to dinner at T-bone Candelaria Steak House – where we got delicious beef with Chilean red wine. Such a treat, albeit expensive. In general the Candelaria area has a lot of tasty restaurants and bars, so we knew we had come to the right place!

The next day we booked a bike tour with Mike at Bogota Bike Tours, after hearing about it from Isabellwhom we met in Cuba. We were just three tourists on the tour, which was really nice. Mike is an American who has lived in Colombia for 8 years, he had a lot of knowledge about Bogotá and we enjoyed riding around looking at the town, from the touristy Plaza de Bolivar to the gritty red-light district. One of the things that really stood out was all the great graffiti art all over town. Tuva found a few pieces that she wished were available as prints – they would look really good as art at home. Other highlights were visiting the coffee factory (which we could smell a long way) and trying various exotic fruits at the market. We ended the day at Bogota Beer Company, which had some really nice home-brew.

Plaza Bolivar

Bogota street art 2

Bogota bikers

Our other day we started with a trip on the funicular from the city (2962 m) to Monserrate (3152 m). The hill of Monserrate gives a great view of the city spreading out, at least in the morning before the heavy clouds cover the top. There were a lot of school kids on a field trip up there who thought we were really cool/weird and wanted to take pictures with us or talk to us. It was almost like we were celebreties :)


We also visited the Museo de Oro, the gold museum, which really has A LOT of gold on display. Worth seeing, but we didn’t spend too much time here. Same with the Botero museum and the Coin museum. The two latter are actually free so it was an easy decision to just pop in and look around. The Coin museum had a short English text on most of the displays, which was a nice surprise.

Death mask

Little gold man

We finished our two days in Bogotá at a cooking class with a sweet lady, who was also the landlady of Mike from the bike tours. We learned how to make the traditional Aijaco soup (potato soup) and Lulo juice with A LOT of sugar. It also gave us a view of the life of a normal Bogotian (just made that up) and how the whole family lives under the same roof.

All in all we felt we got a really good look at the city in the two days through the bike tour, trip to Monserrate and various museums. We even got a little peek into ordinary Bogotá life with our cooking class. Although worth a visit, we wouldn’t recommend spending too much time in Bogotá as there are so many other places to see and experience in Colombia.

Tuva and our chef

The Papaya Rule

Coming to Bogotá (and Colombia in general) as very touristy looking tourists (ref. blond hair, travel clothes, big-ass camera) we were a bit wary of the harsh rumor the city has with regards to theft. We even got warned on the T-Bone restaurant by the waiter to keep our valuables close and out of sight. This is partly because of the “Papaya rule” that exist in Colombia (and we’ve also heard Ecuador and Peru), which has two parts:

  1. Don’t give papaya (No dar papaya)
  2. If papaya is served, you eat it

Papaya basically means any valuable that is easy to steal, so in other words: don’t walk around with valuables that are easy to steal, because if it gets stolen, it’s your own fault. It must be said that we didn’t feel that Bogotá was as bad as its rumor and we luckily didn’t have any bad experiences.

Demonstration police

The bull fighting arena 1

Narrow streets


Working out like a boss

Botero MuseumMore photos from Bogotá and the rest of our travels in Colombia can be found here.

Taking in Colombia’s coffee region

After the bustling city of Medellín we figured we’d go to the more relaxed Zona Cafetera, Colombia’s coffee region, known for pristine nature, lush valleys and, well, coffee. Zona Cafetera is a zone in the Colombian Andes where nearly half of Colombia’s coffee is harvested in just over 1% of the country’s total area.



Our main destination was Salento, but on the way south we stopped by Santa Rosa de Cabal to visit the San Vicente thermal baths. We spent a day relaxing in the (very) hot pools, enjoying the Turkish baths, peeling and mud treatments, high up in the valley. The water is heated by underground volcanoes and was at times almost scolding hot. We had a nice day at the pools and the town itself was also nice, with some good restaurants and cool bars/nightclubs.

Muddy face


Next stop was Salento, a lovely little town in between coffee fincas and an awe-inspiring landscape. The town was quite charming with colorful houses, the town plaza on a hill, a little “shopping street” and several local restaurants. Tuva got her American-food fix at a great little cafe called Brunch, which served great breakfast and lunch, and even (somewhat creepy) Mickey-Mouse shaped pancakes. We also enjoyed the local trucha (trout), the comida tipica for the region, at Camino Real, a restaurant in the tourist street.

Above Salento

The church in Salento

One of the main goals for our visit was to hike in Valle de Cocora (waxpalm valley), where we walked in the beautiful landscape between 60 meter high wax palms for about 5 hours. 2 of those hours were in pouring rain. Luckily we borrowed rain boots from the hostel, so the only part that wasn’t wet in the end was our big toes. The 20-minute jeepride back to Salento, where we had to stand on the back of the jeep, didn’t help either, and made sure we got soaked all the way to the skin..!

Apart from the rain the trip was really nice. We hiked to a finca high up in the valley, where they had hot chocolate (or a cold soda) and a lot of humming birds. We were lucky enough to have two little dogs leading us all the way up. After the finca we hiked into the cloud forest, which had an almost magical (trolsk) feel, before the clouds subsided and revealed the mighty palms of the valley. We will probably never see the same landscape anywhere else.

Tuva in Valle de Cocora

Happy couple in the valley

The other goal of our visit was to visit a coffee farm. We went to Finca Don Elias, where we got to see and learn about the coffee berries, how to get the beans out of them, dry the beans, roast them and finally grind them to aromatic coffee. The
guide, Jose, was really nice and we learned a lot about coffee and how it’s produced.

Coffee berries

Our coffee guide

Roasted coffee


Cloud forest 2

Palm hills

Wax palms

More photos from the coffee region and the rest of our travels in Colombia can be found here.

The big rock in Guatapé

When we were in Medellín, we took a quick daytrip to the nearby (about 1 hour busride) town of Guatapé. Guatapé is known for the big rock El Peñol (also known as El Peñon de Guatapé or La Piedra), lakeside summer houses for the wealthy, and the bombed out summer house of Pablo Escobar, the Medellín druglord.

Ready for the big rock

We started by climbing El Peñol, which is about 720 steps along the side of the rock. At the top there was a spectacular view of the area, which really is beautiful and worth the admission fee of 10,000 COP.

The Ascent


We also took a guided boat-trip on the lake, which we managed to haggle down from 80,000 to 60,000 COP (it was pretty easy and we still probably paid to much). The lake is actually artificial, and they submerged a whole town when it was created, leaving only the cross on the church visible above water.

On the boat-trip we got to see a lot of beautiful vacation houses, owned by various drug traffickers, mafia and government officials, and also the disco and bombed vacation house of Pablo Escobar. We also got to listen to a lot of 80’s music that we suspect was salvaged from Pablo’s old disco.

Sunken town

Pablo's bombed house

Pablo's disco

The town of Guatapé is itself very beautiful with its brightly colored buildings all over, and we could have stayed the night if we have had more time.

Chiling in Guatapé

Main plaza


El Peñon BW

More photos from Guatapé and the rest of our travels in Colombia can be found here.


After a very warm stay in Mompox, we were really looking forward to the “city of eternal spring”, Medellín, in the Antioquia region of Colombia. A city of about 2 million inhabitants it is very different from the other places we’ve visited in Colombia.


Medellín has a less than favorable reputation, with a history of drugs, terror and violence, hosting the Medellin Cartel and Pablo Escobar in the 80’s and 90’s. In 1990 it was actually more dangerous to be in Medellín than in Beirut, Lebanon (where there was a civil war!), and it has only been safe for tourists (and locals) for about 10 years.

Now, thanks to a math teacher (who was elected mayor), Medellín is a modern city with an efficient metrosystem, beautiful parks and many museums, and we really enjoyed our 5 days there. We stayed in a newer area of town called El Poblado (or: Zona Rosa, Gringolandia) which is where most hostels, nightclubs, etc. are at. It’s also the safest area of town, so a good place to stay.

Plaza Botero

Blown bird

Some of our highlights here were:

  • Parque Explora: a technical museum for children of all ages, where we learned about the mind, the body, Darwin, fishes, and laws of physics. Maybe we’re just nerds, but we had a lot of fun (we spent more than 6 hours there)!
  • Museo de Antioquia, which features a lot of paintings and sculptures from the great son of Medellin, Fernando Botero (those voluminous people, animals and other things), and also some other art collections.
  • Watching a soccer game: the two local teams played a match in Copa Colombia, so a lot of noise, and crazy balancing on the top of the stadium
  • A walking tour in the center of town with Pablo of Free Walking Tours Medellín (the tour was free, but most tipped around $20, because it was so good)
  • Riding the MetroCable where we got some great views of different parts of the city, the slums of Medellin and the surrounding mountains. It is connected with the rest of the metro and can be used on the same ticket (only costs $1 for a trip). The cable also takes you to the impressive library and Parque Arvi, which is also worth visiting if you have the time.

Darwin and me

Yellow frog

Museo De Antioquia

Pablo of Medellin free walking tours


Football fans

Cable cars

More photos from Medellin and the rest of our travels in Colombia can be found here.