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The Zipaquirá Salt Cathedral is not like other churches. Descend to explore this unique creation which was carved into the walls and ceiling of an abandoned salt mine. Explore its dimly lit tunnels along wide pathways as a guide explains the history and significance of the Zipaquirá Salt Cathedral.
You’ll learn how the salt cathedral began along a 24 foot section of the mine in 1954 before being closed for safety reasons. After a full refurbishment and expansion, the Zipaquirá Salt Cathedral was reopened in 1991. Highlights include the stations of the cross, the dome, and the three naves all carved out of the salty walls and ceiling of the abandoned salt mine. Return above ground and walk around the mountain town of Zipaquirá before heading back to Bogota.
Escape the bustle of Bogotá and explore storied and sacred Lake Guatavitá, the local legend of El Dorado, the Muisca indians, and the area’s flora and fauna.
At the lake, which is part of a private protected area, an English speaking park guide joins the group to explain the Muisca people, the legend of El Dorado and the area’s biological importance for roughly 75 minutes, including a 30 minute walk up a trail to the rim of the crater to view Lake Guatavitá below. After leaving the lake, travel to the nearby town of Guatavitá to explore architecture and ambiance, including the town’s bullring. On the way back to Bogotá, pause at the La Calera viewpoint for views over the Colombian capital below.
Enjoy a personalized tour of Bogota’s historic city center and get to know the most important places and their history. Visit Monserrate and La Candelaria neighborhood through a personalized tour of the historic city center with a local guide. You’ll head to Monserrate where the tour starts. Then you’ll walk around La Candelaria neighborhood where you’ll visit Chorro de Quevedo, Botero’s Museum, Plaza de Bolívar, Columbus Theater and Casa de Nariño. Finish the tour at the Gold Museum, the largest collection in the world of prehispanic goldsmithing pieces.
Designed by John Van Kleeck, the Founders course at the 36-hole Country Club of Bogotá a site to see in the middle of the city. Host to numerous events, including the Colombian Open, it’s a layout that’s heavily influenced by water on many holes.
The Country Club has become a hub for the social and sports life of its members and their guests. Nowadays, it is one of Colombia’s most renowned Clubs, not only because it hosts the most important sports events of the country but also because it is an attractive and inviting place.
Formed in 1945 the San Andres Golf Club as established an 18-hole parkland layout. Initially built on a largely flat parcel of land the course has matured into a tight, tree-lined track where narrow playing corridors make pinpoint accuracy important at almost every hole.
Back to back par fives at 7 and 8 are highlight holes on the front nine, while the back nine has its signature hole at the par four 11th.
The exclusive Club Campestre Guaymaral in Bogotá is a three-time host of the Colombian Opening. Golf is one of a number of sports enjoyed by their members who also have twenty-nine tennis courts, an equestrian centre, and an outdoor Olympic size swimming pool available to use.
There are two 18-hole courses available, the second being longer measuring close to 7,500 yards. On the front nine, the 437-yard 2nd is a challenging hole and on the back nine the 16th is the longest par four on the course and rated the toughest on the card.