- duration 3 days
- tour type Private
- minimum participants 2
- age requirement 18+ years old
- max group size 12
- guiding method Fully guided
- Maximum altitude 1200 meters
- Tour Code BM-31487
- Footprint Carbonneutral CO2 emissions resulting from all trips on Bookmundi will be offset via investments in carbon reduction projects.
- Take a scenic bus ride from Puerto Natales to Torres del Paine
- Trek to the imposing Los Cuernos Mountains & Lago Nordenskjöld
- Walk alongside Lago Grey and discover the immense Glacier Grey
Pack your belongings and trek towards the magnificent Glacier Grey on the second day, stopping overnight at Refugio Grey. Please note that refugio and camping options are available inside the park (depending on availability).
The following day, which is also the last day of this tour, involves traveling to Puente Grey for a great view of the glacier then heading back down to Paine Grande for a catamaran ride across Lake Pudeto and out towards the park entrance for your bus back to Puerto Natales.
Day 1: Puerto Natales – Pudeto (in bus with our guide)
Day 2: Lago Grey & Puentes de Grey
Day 3: Trek to Paine Grande & catamaran ride across Lago Pehoe
- Meals: 2 Breakfasts, 2 Lunches & 2 Dinners
- Either refugio or camping accommodation during the trek depending on availability
- Round trip bus journey from Puerto Natales to Torres del Paine park
- A private, bilingual trekking guide for 3 days (English & Spanish)
- Park entrance fees (to be paid on arrival)
- Any domestic or international flights
- Travel insurance
- Catamaran trip from Paine Grande to Pudeto (pay onboard the catamaran USD35 per person)
- Snacks and meals not mentioned in the "What's Included" section
- Hotels before or after the trek (can be included as part of plan)
- Earn US$ 28+ in travel credits.
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10% Deposit payable upfront. Remaining balance payable 45 days prior to trip departure. Free cancellation up to 45 days prior departure. No refund applicable within 45 days of departure.Payment
A deposit of 10% is required when booking this tour. The remaining balance will be charged 45 days prior departure. For any bookings within 45 days of departure, the full tour amount will be charged upon booking.Travel Insurance
We advise to take out Travel Insurance to cover for any unforeseen circumstances. Bookmundi recommends World Nomads' travel insurance.Other Practical InformationWe recommend that you arrive in Puerto Natales the night before as you will leave early the following day by bus.
How many days do you need in Chile?
We recommend, at the very least, a 2-weeks tour of Chile to explore the blue glaciers and emerald forests of Torres del Paine, the enticing landscapes of the Atacama desert, and similar must-see destinations. You will be left with enough time to add a few more delightful places like capital Santiago, Valparaiso, and one or two world-class vineyards. A three-week tour will allow you to linger longer in all your favorite places. But if you have only 5 to 7 days, it’s best to focus on Santiago, the nearby colorful towns, and the wine valleys. Add a few more days, and you can squeeze in Patagonia, Atacama, Easter Island, or the Osorno and Calbuco volcanoes. To get more details on how many days to spend in Chile, see here.
Is Chile cheap for tourists?
Chile is not the cheapest place to visit in South America. But the kind of trip you have in mind will determine your budget. Typically, most tourists like to hike in the Torres del Paine and explore the desert landscape of Atacama during a 10 to 15-day trip. It is possible to do a trekking-heavy trip on a budget of USD 90 to 100 per day per person. Basic accommodation and food costs are higher in Chile than in other South American countries. So be ready to spend at least USD 75 daily for a non-luxurious trip.
How do you get around in Chile?
Chile is well connected from north to south via flights and buses. But it’s trickier to travel from east to west, and south of Puerto Montt because of the unusual landscape comprising glaciers and mountains. Long-distance buses are the best way to go up and down the country. For travelling to remote areas, you can hire your own car. Trains are useful only in certain parts, like Central Chile. You can also consider low-cost airlines: they are sometimes cheaper than long-distance buses—if you don’t mind missing out on the scenery on the way.
What is Chile best known for?
Chile is best known for its diverse landscapes. It is home to incredible glaciers and fjords, the driest of deserts, superb rock formations, and ancient forests. Chilean hospitality is well known, and the people like to bond over maté tea. You’ll find buena onda (good vibes) wherever you go. The world has woken up to the exquisite taste of Chile’s wines. In fact, Latin America’s largest winegrower is in Chile’s countryside. Capital Santiago has some of the finest art galleries in South America like the Museo Nacional de Bellas Artes and the Museo Chileno de Arte Precolombino. Neighborhoods like Bellavista in Santiago and Concepción in Valparaíso have a very vibrant street-art culture.
What is the typical food in Chile?
Traditional Chilean cuisine is hearty and winsome, imbibing many European and South American influences. Some famous dishes include Plateada (soft-cut beef), Chorrillana (French fries with meat and seasoning); Empanada (baked or fried puff pastry with salty or sweet fillings), Pastel del choclo (a sort of shepherd’s pie made using corn mash), Pastel de jaiba (crab pie), Machas a la parmesana (a clam dish topped with cheese), and Completo (Chilean-style hot dog that is bigger than its American counterpart). And you must try Terremotos, a rather potent alcoholic drink, and the many excellent Chilean wines