Bogota is situated at 2,640 m and is in the geographical centre of Colombia. The city sits on a plateau known as the Sabana de Bogota and this privileged location means it is blessed with a year round spring-like climate where the flowers are always in bloom
Just walking through its narrow yet remarkable streets there is enough to understand why Cartagena is in the list of UNESCO World Heritage Sites. This colonial area is split into three zones, the Centro, San Diego (both inside the wall city) and Getsemaní
Medellin, known as the ‘city of eternal spring’, is located deep in the fertile and mountainous Aburra valley. Being surrounded by mountainous peaks means there are spectacular views everywhere you look and at an altitude of 1,538 m, this city has an eternal springtime with an average temperature of 20° C.
The coffee zone is a geographic area that comprises of three Colombian departments: Caldas, Risaralda and Quindío; with their respective capital cities of Manizales, Pereira and Armenia. The departments have many things in common including a coffee culture, the pre-Columbian legacy that runs deeper than the Spanish legacy
Tayrona National Park is located on the Colombian Atlantic coast near the town of Santa Marta and covers an area of 15,000 hectares. The Park is home to small bays, pristine beaches, coral reefs, mangroves and a mountain range
Providencia offers similar beautiful landscapes and it is the second largest coral reef in the northern hemisphere. The island is known for its colonial history, its inhabitants, its Caribbean style colourful wooden slat houses and its tranquillity. The island is a 20 minute flight from San Andres or an 8 hour boat ride
The Isla Rosario and San Bernardo National Park is located off Colombia’s coast in the Caribbean Sea. This is one of 46 national parks in Colombia and was created to protect one of the most important coral reefs bordering the Colombian Caribbean coastline
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