Hiking Rainbow Mountain in Peru: What to Expect

Hiking Rainbow Mountain in Peru: What to Expect

Rainbow Mountain in Peru, also known as Vinicunca, is a place so beautiful I almost don’t want to share it with people as it could get way too popular. While Machu Picchu is the most popular attraction, seeing colorful mountains in Peru was by far the best experience.

But, hiking rainbow mountain in Peru was without a doubt the high life of my trip and it definitely stole the show from the lost city of Incas. The hike to the top is no joke, but rewarding (hence why I don’t recommend doing the alternative Rainbow Mountain trek).

Constantly changing weather conditions, combined with high altitude, can be a challenge for experienced hikers. But if done right it’s manageable even for those who don’t hike much. Especially since they built new trails and facilities around it.

Everyone who sees the photo of the colorful hills wants to see it. But after doing even the slightest amount of research many travelers give up on visiting Rainbow Mountain. Why is that?

Tips for Hiking Rainbow Mountain Peru
(updated for 2021)


Where is Rainbow Mountain in Peru: Ausangate Trek

The most popular route to see Vinicunca is a 6-day hike called the Ausangate Trek in the Andes. Unlike the Inca Trail, no permit is needed. In fact, it’s one of the quietest in the region and you’ll likely see only a few hikers.

You’ll hike through the fields full of alpacas and llamas, red mountains, snowy peaks or lakes. The views are unforgettable.

Ausangate mountain itself is considered a holy mountain by Peruvians and it’s been a place of worship since pre-Inca times. The mountain is also notable for the Qoyllur Rit’I Festival held at the base at the end of May.

The festival draws over 10,000 pilgrims each year and celebrates the Andes mountains spirit and the apparition of Christ on the mountainside.

The trek isn’t an easy one and your only option is staying in local houses and camping with no proper bathrooms on the way. As rewarding as this trek is, I only know that this isn’t for everyone, especially those with health problems.

Here’s the good news for you: there is an option of seeing the rainbow mountain in 1 day!

rainbow mountain peru

Colorful rocks along the trail

Rainbow Mountain Peru Day Trip from Cusco


  • Vinicunca (Rainbow Mountain) is in the Willkanuta Mountain Range, nestled in the greater Andes Mountains, just 3 hours away from Cusco.
  • Starting altitude: 4,326 m / 14,189 ft (Cusco altitude 3,399 m)
  • Max. Altitude: 5,200m / 17,060 ft
  • The best time to hike Ausangate is during the dry months between May and September. The shoulder months of April and October are also pleasant.
  • The Ausangate local community is one of the only few shepherding (raising llamas and alpacas) communities left in the world.

While Rainbow Mountain didn’t exist until 2015, recently the Rainbow Mountain trail became so popular that locals and tourism organizations around the world are worried that it could soon be completely destroyed.

The NYT raised the questions: Will Tourism Ruin the Rainbow Mountain of Peru? and frankly, I wouldn’t be surprised if it happened sooner than later.

Therefore if you go, leave the smallest footprint you can. While you could go off the path back in times when I went, with over 1000 people per day on the site, it’s not advised these days. Don’t even think of bringing things like baby strollers (yes, I was asked about it many times) – this is a hike in the mountains, not a quick viewpoint.

Alpacas in Peru

Alpacalypse is coming!

Booking Online vs. Booking in Cusco

Many travelers prefer to pre-book all excursions in advance, and while it’s totally understandable, this isn’t always the best option when it comes to Vinicunca mountain. You often get overcharged this way.

If you just want to go, whether it’s a small or big group, then instead of pre-booking online, wait till you get to Cusco. You used to be able to save over $100 by booking in person directly in Cusco (60-100 soles = $17-40). But you won’t know exactly what will you get.

In very high season Rainbow Mountain tours might be sold out. A lot of tour operators branch together and send everyone on the same bus, serve them the same food and hike with the same group.

Alpaca in Peru

If you decide to book the tour online (or in-person) make sure that you can change the date of the tour last minute. Why is this important? One day you get great views, another there is a snowstorm and you don’t see anything. If it’s bad weather, you won’t be able to see much.

The weather cannot be predicted more than a day in advance so when you book the last minute you can actually make sure you go when it’s nice and sunny out. I actually had to change my original plan and do the hike on a different day, as it was hailing and snowing for a few days.

Alternative Rainbow Mountain Mini-Trek

From 2017 many tour operators started offering a trip to an “alternative Rainbow M0untain” for those who aren’t up for a day of hiking. While it might seem tempting for those who don’t usually hike as the trek is only 20 minutes long, keep in mind that this isn’t a trip to the actual Rainbow Mountain.

You will see some rainbow mountains, but the route you’ll take is not the same. While due to its popularity the ‘main’ rainbow mountain got crowded, if you start hiking early you will have it almost to yourself.

Plus, the best part of the trip wasn’t actually seeing the rainbow mountain but enjoying the stunning scenery, hundreds of alpacas around and the hike itself. You won’t get the same experience by doing the alternative tour.

rainbow mountain day trip

READ MORE: Carry-On Only Packing Guide

What to Pack for Rainbow Mountain?

It’s impossible to dress appropriately for Rainbow Mountain. When you leave Cusco at around 2:30 AM you want to wear a few layers, gloves and you’re most likely going to be freezing. When the bus dropped us off at the beginning of the trek I was still shaking and when I saw some people in shorts and t-shirts I thought they were crazy.

However, later in the day, the sun bears down bringing skin to the boil and those hikers in shorts were actually properly dressed. Well, they were for when I visited, but the day before hikers experienced snowstorms, so everything is possible. Here what I’d recommend packing (especially if you want to travel with a carry-on only):

    – Pink in my case – I trek in sneakers as I find standard hiking shoes very uncomfortable, but be prepared for a lot of walking.
  • Warm clothes – Somehow I received many comments from readers who thought I looked very fashionable on that hike. I was wearing the simplest leggings, undershirt, thin sweater. I also bought an alpaca sweater, alpaca socks and alpaca gloves that I got in Cusco. Alpaca clothes are the best invention ever: warm light and cheap! My secret is out – In case of a snowstorm.
  • Hat and sunglasses – For the sun and snow.
  • Sunscreen – Don’t forget it! I burned my lips so badly!
  • Lifestraw Bottle – this won’t be much help at the painted hills of Vinicunca, as there’s no source of water anywhere.
  • Coca candy for the altitude – If you’re afraid of the altitude you can order them from Amazon in advance, but they’re widely available in Cusco.
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snowy mountain in Peru

Snowy mountain peaks!

Renting a Horse, Toilets and other things…

As soon as I hopped out of the van at 7 am I saw a bunch of local homes surrounded by hundreds of llamas and alpacas! For an animal lover like me, this was an incredible treat. I was served hot breakfast coca leaves tea to get the day started and got to meet the other hikers.

People in my group weren’t hardcore hikers for sure, in fact, quite a few of them have never seen a squat toilet. I was actually surprised that along the trail there were squat toilets everywhere, as I expected none of them.

After we were well fed and mouths were stuffed full of coca leaves, we started our first hike. Our guides let us go at our own pace and I started walking with some new friends I made at breakfast. I think it was good that our guide allowed going at our own pace. Some people from my guide were very fast on horses and other very slow due to the lack of hiking experience and altitude sickness. Of course, various guides came to check on us many times.

I had more than enough time to stop and take photos along the way and no one limited me on the top of the mountain. I wouldn’t want a guide to tell me that I only have X amount of time and then we have to go down.

My group also got split into two different minibusses, as some of us finished the trek around 3 pm, while others reached the bottom of the mountain around 7 pm. I think it was a great idea, as not everyone hikes at the same pace.

Operators provide the horses to rent but unless you’re injured and need a guarantee of a horse you don’t have to ask for it in advance. My guide told us that if we want a horse for an entire way up is 75 soles ($22), but I actually hiked most of the trail and only decided I’d like a horse for the last part of the trek which I paid 40 soles for ($12).

Many horsemen were walking the trail along with the hikers, so I found myself a horse within a few minutes. However, certain sections of the trek are so steep that you’ll need to get off and walk beside your horse.

horse rainbow mountain

Hopping on a horse taxi!

Where to Stay in Cusco Before Hiking Rainbow Mountain?

Finding accommodation in Cusco isn’t a problem, but places do get booked up. Do need to pre-book it in advance. Everyone can find something for themselves, as the town offers luxury hotels, cheap hostels, and simple guesthouses.

One tip: many budget places don’t have central heating and use fireplaces instead. As a result, quite often the temperature in the room is the same as outside (read: freezing at night!). Here are some options for every budget:

    – Super central hotel in Cusco: expensive, but well worth it. – Luxury hotel with a beautiful courtyard. Slightly cheaper than Marriott. – Hostel & Budget private rooms. Most dorms are heated and have a private bathroom.
  • Ecopackers – Cheap hostel with an incredible atmosphere. Rooms do get cold at night, but if you’re equipped with alpaca socks you’re going to be just fine.

candy striped mountain

Arrange Your Travel Insurance

Don’t forget to arrange health insurance before heading to Peru. The easiest and most reliable travel insurance that works with high altitudes such as Peru is World Nomads. Get it before your trip to avoid unnecessary troubles that might ruin your holidays!

I highly recommend hiking Rainbow Mountain, even if you’re not an experienced hiker. The trip is remarkable and definitely unforgettable. While Machu Picchu might be the most famous landmark of Peru, this one is definitely the most memorable for me.

Any questions about Vinicunca Rainbow Mountain? Ask below!

Tips for Hiking Rainbow Mountain in Peru + How to get to Vinicunca

Rainbow Mountain or Vinicunca is a colorful sedimentary mountain in Peru with a peak of just over 5,200m (17,060 ft) and a starting altitude of 4,326 m (14,189 ft) with an e levation gain of 1,500 meters (2,000 feet). Due to the high altitude we recommend to at least acclimate for three days in Cusco, Peru before going on a day trip to Rainbow Mountain. Machu Picchu might be the reason why many tourists decide to visit Cusco, but Rainbow Mountain should not be missed.

Hiking Rainbow Mountain is not easy, but it is worth it. The constant change in the weather conditions, the high altitude and its distance makes this a challenging hike. Even with that in mind, we encourage you to visit this natural wonder. You can rent a donkey or go on your own pace. It is still an off the beaten path attraction even though it is becoming more and more popular.

Tips for Hiking Rainbow Mountain in Peru + How to get to Vinicunca

Where is Vinicunca in Peru? and How to get to Rainbow Mountain?

You can get to Rainbow Mountain by taking a tour, on your own or by public transportation or by completing a 6-day hike called the Ausangate Trek in the Andes.

If you choose to do the six day hike you do not need a permit unlike the Inca Trail. In fact, you will see very few hikers on this trail. You will not have bathrooms nor hotels along the trail, so you have to stay at local houses or camp. We did not do the hike and instead took a tour from Cusco. We were limited in time but we have heard that the views are unforgettable.

The Rainbow Mountain is in the Willkanuta Mountain Range, nestled in the greater Andes Mountains and just a three hour drive east from Cusco.

When is the best time to visit Rainbow Mountain?

The best time to hike Ausangate and to visit Rainbow Mountain is during the dry months between May and September. The shoulder months of April and October often have good weather as well. We visited in mid-December and we were really lucky that the weather was clear and dry.

Rainbow Mountain Peru Day Trip from Cusco:

➳ Important Update: Now, you can visit the Vinicunca and the Palccoyo Mountain in one Rainbow Mountain day tour. The difference between these two mountains is that Vinicunca is more popular and it is located at 5,200 meters with a strenuous 3 hour steep hike but has several rainbow mountain tops while Palccoyo is located in lower altitude and it is mostly flat and an easy 1.5 hour hike but with less mountain top.

We opted to take a day-long tour from Cusco to visit Rainbow Mountain. South America is so different than Europe and North America, in that it is better to buy your tour in person. It allows more negotiation and you can save big bucks, as often online tour prices are inflated, because they can. We choose to book a flight to Cusco and go for the adventure and it was so much better. We got a full package including Rainbow Mountains, Machu Pichu, and the Incas Sites for less than $200 per person.

We were picked up at our hotel in Cusco at 3:30 am to head towards Rainbow Mountain. We arrived around 6:30 am and ate breakfast, while the guide explained our itinerary. The scenery was beautiful already, surrounded by gorgeous mountains and beautiful green plains. After breakfast we started our hike, we had the chance to rent a horse both ways for 70 soles (≈$20 USD).

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Jazmin ride the horse for 5 minutes thinking the horse will take her to the peak but it did not happen.

Jazmin rode the horse for 5 minutes thinking the horse will take her to the peak but it did not happen.

It is worth hiring the horse if you have any problems hiking long distances at a high altitude. Please keep in mind that even if you rent a horse you will still have to hike around 1km to the top of the mountain. During the hike there will be moments where you cannot ride the horse and will need to walk up or down the mountain as well.

The hike itself is 9 kilometers each way with 700 meters in elevation gain. It is a 3 to 3.5 hours hike and during the last 30 minutes you might need to stop to catch your breath every few steps.

Rainbow Mountain in Peru

After the long hike you get to see a beautiful range of mountains full of colors. You cannot stay on the top longer than 30 minutes as the air is too thin and can cause headache or altitude sickness. After taking pictures and enjoying the view you hike back to the bus along the same path.

The hike was one of the hardest we have ever done, and Steven has previously done a 42km one day hike with 2290 meters elevation gain, so do not take this trip lightly. There are several points where you just have to stop for several minutes to regain your energy.

We ate lunch at the bottom and then headed back to Cusco. The ride back to Cusco is about 3 hours and you will be back around 5:00 pm, leaving you ready for a comfortable bed and a long nights sleep.

rainbow-mountain plains

We took a tour to Rainbow Mountain. The tour companies in Cusco work with third parties which is why we are sharing the contact info of our tour guide, Carlos, to Rainbow Mountain. He was kind, prepared and always ready to help. In fact he stayed with Jazmin the whole way giving her strength to keep going. You will find different prices for this tour from 80 soles all the way to 300 soles. So shop around for the best price and the best guide.

What to Pack for Rainbow Mountain?

Rainbow Mountain weather is unpredictable, one day it can be super sunny and the next day it can be a snowstorm. So, all we can say is be prepared, it is better to have more layers and take them off, even if this means you will have to carry them, than being super cold and not being able to finish the hike.

What we think is a must to pack on your hike to Rainbow Mountain:

Where to Stay in Cusco Before Hiking Rainbow Mountain?

We stayed at the Balcon Hotel in Cusco. It was the perfect hotel for a good night sleep before our big hike and also it was amazing to relax after such a challenging hike.

Tips for Hiking Rainbow Mountain:

  • Bring Water and drink it constantly
  • Bring sunscreen and USE it
  • Bring a Granola bar/ chocolate bar and eat after the hike
  • Get coca leaves
  • Acclimate yourself in Cusco before going on the hike
  • Stay at the top for no more than 10 to 15 minutes it is super high
  • Bring toilet paper and a gatorade

Rainbow Mountain Hike

Discover the spot where a rainbow fell out of the sky and melted into the Andean landscape on this guided hike of Vinicuna, the spectacularly beautiful Mountain of Seven Colours.

11 Things To Know Before You Visit Rainbow Mountain in Peru

11 Things To Know Before You Visit Rainbow Mountain in Peru

Whether you arrive in Peru knowing you wanted to hike Rainbow Mountain, or haven’t quite decided if you’re up for it, this guide has everything you need to know to plan your visit including how to arrange a tour (and whether you can really do it independently), the best time of year to visit, what to do about that crazy altitude and why being a responsible traveller is important when visiting Rainbow Mountain.

Fully Updated in November 2022

You will have seen countless pictures of Rainbow Mountain on Instagram and, if you’re already in Cusco, its unmistakable seams of red, yellow, and orange will now be a common sight all over the city’s hostels and tour agencies (it’s now the city’s second most popular tourist attraction!)

This site – which is also known as Vinicunca, Winikunka, Montaña de Siete Colores, and Montaña de Colores – has blown up in popularity in the last few years and is arguably now well on its way to becoming the second most visited attraction in the Peru after Machu Picchu.

That said however, for a number of reasons we were reluctant to visit, deciding only at the last minute that we owed it to you, our readers, to provide an honest review of the experience, and what to expect.

So if you want to know what exactly a Rainbow Mountain day trip from Cusco involves (and whether it’s actually worth it), learn why the mountain has become so crowded, save a lot of money, and understand how to prepare for the insane Vinicunca altitude – plus appreciate some of the new realities of day tours to Rainbow Mountain in 2020 – this is the only post you need to read.

Rainbow mountain essentials

/ Best to take a tour

/ Relatively short hike

/ Altitude of 5,000m makes it challenging

/ Must acclimatise first

/ Very popular therefore consider alternative

/ Important to be a responsible traveller

/ Need specific travel insurance

It Didn’t Exist Until 2015

We first travelled in Peru back in 2015, and were shocked only a few months after returning home to the UK when images of this spellbinding multi-coloured mountain started popping up everywhere. How on earth had we not known about it at all during our time in South America, let alone not added it to our list of things to do in Peru!?

It transpired that we hadn’t been totally oblivious.

The mountain had, of course, always existed but its most famous feature was hidden for centuries under thick layers of Andean snow and ice. And then, most likely due to climate change, it gradually melted away.

Instead of a wake-up call to worrying environmental shifts, the region of Cusco instead discovered it had yet another world famous tourist attraction to add to its already lengthy list; the first guided tours to Rainbow Mountain started in January 2016.

Its famous striped colours, vibrant in the sunshine, are largely due to weathering and mineral deposits and depending upon the time of the day and time of year these colours can look completely different, giving this mountain an ever-changing appearance.

You Have To Take a Tour from Cusco…

Previously, the standard tour to reach Rainbow Mountain involved a long early morning bus ride from Cusco and then 15 kms round-trip trek.

However, with a rudimentary new road now carved into the hillside (specifically for tour buses – no other traffic would have visited before), the actual ‘hike’ portion is now a much much shorter round-trip distance of about 7 km. Unfortunately however, the early morning bus ride remains!

Although some tours may leave earlier or later, the standard day trip to Rainbow Mountain will involve the following:

| Hostel pick-up between 4 a.m. – 5 a.m.

| Drive for two hours

| Breakfast stop for 30-45 mins

| Drive for 1.5 hours to Rainbow Mountain car park

| Walk along trail to the mirador / viewpoint (1.5 – 2 hours)

| Stay at viewpoint for 30 minutes

| Walk trail back to tour bus (1 hour)

| Drive for 1.5 hours and have a lunch stop

| Drive back to Cusco.

As you can see, it’s a long and full day with the majority of time spent driving to / from the mountain (although this is through some lovely Peruvian countryside scenes). Tours leaving earlier in the morning – like this one – are less common but will provide you with the best opportunity to skip the enormous crowds that gather later in the day.

See a sample tour + itinerary here.

Unless you have your own wheels, it really is not worth trying to do Rainbow Mountain independently as the transport connections required are too few and too unreliable for it to make any sense (trust us here, we always try to find independent options first for hikes, day trips, and in this case).

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Rainbow Mountain Hike

Local woman at Rainbow Mountain

. but check the weather forecast first!

Even though rainbows usually appear after the rain has fallen, wet weather is really not your friend when it comes to experiencing Rainbow Mountain at its finest.

We were blessed with pretty perfect weather for our visit in Peru’s rainy season (which runs from November – April), but speaking to others at our hostel in Cusco and on our route through South America confirmed that it can be a bloody miserable and muddy experience – and almost a complete waste of time – to do this walk in the rain and cloud. The main reason? The mountain, unsurprisingly, just doesn’t look as good when everything (and everyone) is grey, wet, and miserable.

Of course, that shouldn’t come as a surprise to anyone, and there is no way that you can have complete control of the weather on any hike in South America (we’ve experienced four seasons in a day on day hikes up in Huaraz, in northern Peru). However, if you’re in Cusco on limited time and the region has seen a lot of rain – or rain is predicted – it’s probably best not to waste a day driving six hours to disappointment.

Generally speaking, the best time to visit Rainbow Mountain is between March and November, the dry season. The weather is generally a little cooler, but blue skies are much more common.

YOU CAN BOOK A Tour Online

We sometimes recommend our readers to book certain tours or experience in advance online, but that wasn’t the best approach in 2020 for Rainbow Mountain tours.

The reason? The only tours available on trusted providers like GetYourGuide and Viator charged between $40 – $100 USD / £45 – £78 per person for a full-day Rainbow Mountain tour – much more than the rates available in Cusco for the exact same tour.

Thankfully, in the last couple of years the situation has improved and there are now much better-priced and well-rated fully licensed Rainbow Mountain tours available to book online. They are still a little more expensive than what you can find in person in Cusco, but convenience, higher standards, and dependability also have to be factored in to that price difference.

Based on traveller reviews and price, we’d recommend this full-day tour (including meals) from Get Your Guide for £24 / $28.50.

There are also two good alternative options with – this one is slightly more expensive but still has excellent reviews, whilst if you’d prefer to book with Viator, this full-day tour also has lots of great reviews.

In Cusco, you will be able to look around and book a day or two in advance on the cheapest tours, with prices starting from S/. 100 ($18 / £26).

However you book, you have to make sure you’re going with an operator you can trust (check reviews on TripAdvisor or with other guests) and are getting a ‘like-for-like’ package with meals and transport. We booked our tour at our hostel (called Atawkama – we highly recommend it for backpackers) at 5 p.m. the night before we went to Rainbow, and it included all transport in a good minibus and a huge breakfast and lunch which massively exceeded our expectations. The guide was next to useless, but at that price we felt we had already got decent value for money.

If you’re in Peru for a short time, then booking one of the highly-rated and fairly-priced tours ahead of your arrival makes total sense, but we would just hate to see one of you pay nearly ten times more online for the same tour that somebody else on your bus paid the right price for.

(Pssst – As we may have just saved you a good wedge of cash, how about show us some love and go follow Along Dusty Roads on Instagram?)

Rainbow Mountain Hike

Rainbow Mountain Hike

you really must Prepare For the Altitude

The biggest mistake anyone will make for Rainbow Mountain, even more than paying $100 for the tour, is to underestimate the altitude and its impact. If you’ve heard anyone else say how much they struggled on the walk or how terrible they felt, then it’s almost certainly because they didn’t understand or prepare correctly for altitude sickness.

The entire walk to Rainbow Mountain’s main summit viewpoint takes place at high altitude (starting at around 4,600 metres) and its summit is at 5,200 metres above sea level – this level of altitude is no joke, is significantly higher than the highest altitude we experienced on our four-day Inca Trail hike, and is the main reason that you’re only allowed to hang out at the summit for 10-20 minutes. If you have just arrived in Peru or have travelled directly from Lima to Cusco the day before, then your body will not be used to these conditions (namely the thin air and lack of oxygen this high up).

On our tour, there were five South Korean guys in their 20s who having just arrived in Cusco from Lima the day before, were already suffering from the altitude but decided that going up another +1,000m in elevation would be a sensible idea. They were unable to do the walk without riding a horse (more on those later), and by the time we made it to our afternoon lunch stop all of them had lost their appetites, had severe headaches, were pretty dehydrated and, all in all, clearly suffering from altitude sickness.

In short, Rainbow Mountain should NOT be your first hike from Cusco and, if you do the tour, we would not recommend doing it within the first 48 hours of arriving in Cusco. There’s a reason tour companies have to carry oxygen, and you don’t want to be the person to find out why halfway through the trek.

Learn more about altitude sickness, and how to avoid it, in this short guide.

Top Tip // Altitude sickness is a big issue for many people travelling in Peru. If you will be hiking at altitude then you need to make certain that your travel insurance will cover you for this activity. Many basic (i.e. cheap) policies will specifically exclude any coverage for hiking above 2,500m – 3,000m and you will need to either pay extra or find a provider which includes this coverage. Both TrueTraveller and World Nomads do provide coverage for trekking at altitude – just make sure to confirm this when purchasing your policy to give you peace of mind.

You Need To Dress and Pack Smart

Due to its popularity, Rainbow Mountain may actually be the only ‘hike’ that some people do in Peru; this is why you’ll see many people walking it in trainers and (we kid you not) flip-flops.

On our Peru trip, we did about three weeks of hiking so had a lot of the equipment already with us – if you’re already packing the hiking essentials, then it makes sense to wear them.

Hiking boots or hiking trainers are best (and one of these types of footwear should already be in your backpack for Peru if you’re doing it right), whilst in terms of clothes it makes sense to prepare for all weathers (and remember you’ll be leaving early in the morning from chilly Cusco) so bring layers, a waterproof jacket or packable poncho, and a hat. Suncream is essential due to the UV at this altitude and also plenty water.

If you do plan on doing a number of hikes in Peru, including the Inca Trail, then we highly recommend reading 12 Essential Tips for Hiking in Peru.

Source https://annaeverywhere.com/tips-for-hiking-rainbow-mountain/

Source https://traveltoblank.com/hiking-rainbow-mountain-peru/

Source https://www.alongdustyroads.com/posts/rainbow-mountain-cusco-peru

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