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Posts Tagged ‘Bolivia’


Bolivian Visa Requirements to Test Your Luck on the “Death Road”

May 8th, 2010
Are you an adrenaline junkie? Is cheating death the only thing that makes you feel alive? Here's the perfect vacation for you: Mountain biking down Bolivia's "Death Road." Technically, the road in question is called the "Yungas Road" because it connects Bolivia's northern Yungas rainforest with the capital city of La Paz. However, so many people have died along the road that locals and foreigners alike refer to it as "El Camino de la Muerte," which is Spanish for "the road of death." What makes Bolivia's "death road" so dangerous? First of all, starting from a height of almost 5 kilometers up in the air, it plunges more than 3.6 kilometers in the space of about 70 kilometers.  The switchbacks are brutally sharp, and there are no guardrails to protect you.  As many as 200 people d

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Bolivian Visa Requirements For Business Travelers

April 16th, 2010
Bolivia has a slowly growing economy primarily based around energy, mining and forestry. The US is Bolivia's main trading partner, although new trade agreements have increased trade with neighboring countries as well. Business travelers to Bolivia should follow local business etiquette. According to WorldTravelGuide.net, that means dressing formally, in either a suit or at least a shirt and tie.  Also, appointments with your business contacts in Bolivia should be made in advance. American citizens traveling to Bolivia need to obtain a Bolivian business visa before leaving the US. Here's what you need to get one: 1 Bolivian visa application 1 passport-sized photo of yourself A copy of your itinerary A copy of your certificate  of vaccination for yellow fever A business

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Bolivian Visa Requirements to Visit The Ancient City of Tiwanaku

March 21st, 2010
This week's UNESCO World Heritage Site is located in Bolivia. Once upon a time (more precisely, from between 300 to 1000 AD), the city of Tiwanaku was the center of a great empire. According to Wikipedia, the people that lived there used an ingenious form of agriculture called "suka kollus," growing crops in raised fields separated by flooded canals. The canals kept the crops irrigated during the hot days and protected them against freezing during the cold nights. Supported by these agricultural techniques, the city grew to 6.5 square kilometers, and had between 15,000 - 30,000 inhabitants when it was at its largest point. Tiwanaku also brought other cities under its leadership, sometimes through trade and treaties, sometimes by force. The city expanded its territory to include parts

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Bolivian Tourist Visa Requirements

February 5th, 2010
Tourists come to Bolivia for a variety of reasons, including the remote, forbidding beauty of the Andes Mountains, ancient Incan ruins, Lake Titicaca, and the capital of La Paz. To visit Bolivia, American citizens need both a US passport and a Bolivian visa. Your passport must be valid for at least 6 months from the time you enter the country, and you can get a visa either before you leave the US, at the airport when you arrive or at official land border crossings. Bolivian visas cost $135, and you must pay in cash if you decide to apply for one on arrival. Here’s what you’ll need to apply for a Bolivian tourist visa. One Bolivian visa application form A US  passport, valid for at last 6 months after you plan to enter Bolivia. 1 passport-sized photo, 4 by 4 centimete

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Get a Bolivian Visa to See Lake Titicaca

October 18th, 2009
Lake Titicaca is the largest lake in South America, as well as one of the region's prime tourist attractions. The lake, located on the border between Peru and Bolivia,  has several unique characteristics that make it worth visiting. First, it is located high in the Andes Mountains, 12,500 ft above sea level.  The blue of the lake contrasted with the white, snow-capped peaks of the mountains makes for stunning scenery indeed! Second, the lake and the surrounding areas are home to native people with a unique and interesting culture. For example, some natives live on the lake on artificial islands made of reeds, called uros. The uros  must be rebuilt constantly with fresh reeds to replace the reeds on the bottom as they decompose into the lake. On the island on Amanti, you can stay f

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