One of the most evocative places on earth, Patagonia is a region spanning Chile and Argentina which contains some of the most dramatic peaks, pristine wilderness and impressive glaciers in the world. It encompasses some 1 million square kilometres and comprises the southern section of the Andes mountains as well as deserts, steppes and grasslands.
Bariloche and Puerto Varas are the gateways to Northern Patagonia’s alpine forests and emerald lakes. Well-known for skiing, fly fishing, trekking and their European chocolate-making tradition. Fantastic self-drive options available.
Torres del Paine National Park
Chile’s most impressive National Park features lakes, glaciers, forests, rivers, waterfalls and unique granite torres (towers). One of the best eco-destinations on the planet, declared a UNESCO Biosphere Reserve in 1978.
A must for trekking enthusiasts, this volcanic region is home to the spectacular peak of Mt. Fitz Roy.
Perito Moreno Glacier
Rising 74m above Lago Argentino and 5km wide, Perito Moreno is one of the world’s few expanding glaciers. Best explored with a mini-trek across the glacier’s brilliant blue surface.
Tierra del Fuego, Ushuaia & Cape Horn
Explore this archipelago by boat and cruise through the Patagonian fjords. Ushuaia is the world’s southernmost city and gateway to the immense solitude of Antarctica.
Is the name given to Chile’s Route 7, stretching some 1,200km from Puerto Montt to Villa O’Higgins. Highlights include the iconic Marble Caves, the towering gorges, lush forests and snow-streaked mountain peaks of the Futuleufu Valley and the rugged scenery of Queulat National Park.