Ok, they are in the Amazon. I get it. But most of the Safari camps in africa are even more remote where supplies have to be flown in and africa has them hands down. Now I wouldn't be comparing them to Safari camps if they didn't charge safari prices. At 1000USD a night they are paid to do better. But they they don't deliver anything remotely close to the same quality of accommodation, food or service. In fact we couldn't even find anyone considered management. I can only think that often the nice comments are couched in "for being in the jungle", and that is not good enough. Small example: 3 diet sodas on the menu. For a total of 3 days and 3 nights they never had any. Got to the airport where, they pick you up, and there were 3 varieties available. Just shoddy management. Now if you are a beer drinker you probably think "so what". But if all you drink is diet soda it matters as I pay the same price as a beer drinker. And more baffling is that they charge for all this drinks on about a 500% markup from the airport so.....what gives. Seems trivial but just the beginning: Electricity shut off in their effort to protect the environment. Great, but the fact that they do this not when most guests are out on tour but back in the rooms stinks more of conserving money then the environment. I don't know what everyone else was eating but our meals were marginal at best and I left more then one meal on the plate. And don't expect a reasonable price on laundry in a place where you are slugging it out with jungle mud. Lastly, if you lack a JayLo but bring a blow up pillow. There are NO cushions on ANYTHING. Most of the boats, the jeep, the dining room....my butt was bruised at the end of 3 days. A luxury resort....not even close. Sometimes its the little things that make the difference. And sometimes it's everything!
Listen, the jungle is the jungle. It's dense, oppressive and any animals in the area are well hidden or so far up in the trees your neck hurts by the end of 3 days. But, it's worth experiencing. Do it for a night. If you have to do it here, because frankly it's easiest from the airport, then do a night and get out. Of course just one persons opinion.
- Official Description (provided by the hotel):
- Remote and pristine, yet easily accessible; a welcoming haven of 494 acres, Inkaterra Reserva Amazonica offers a range of land and river excursions that introduce guests to the magic of the rainforest, including the spectacular 1,129-ft. long and 100-ft. high Canopy Walkway, which allows an incredible experience from over the tree tops. ... more less
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- Also Known As:
- Inkaterra Reserva Amazonica Hotel Puerto Maldonado
- Reserva Amazonica