We noticed that you're using an unsupported browser. The TripAdvisor website may not display properly.We support the following browsers: Windows: Internet Explorer, Mozilla Firefox, Google Chrome. Mac: Safari.
Had a chance to stop in and reserve a spot for the next tour on the day I was in the area. Free and very interesting. Guided tour in Spanish with some broken English but I got the jist of it. Fascinating history lesson and...More
This was a really lovely historic home right near all the Old Town activities. There was no entrance fee. I don't read Spanish, so my understanding was a bit limited, but I enjoyed seeing all the furnished rooms and seeing the birds play in the...More
Not far off the main square is Marshal Sucre's house where you can see portraits, weapons, and the furnishings of the 1820s. Sucre was one of Simon Bolivar's key military leaders and was instrumental in liberating much of northern South America. We were lucky to...More
Th Museo da Sucre was a hidden gem. It was really informative and interesting. The guide spoke some English and explained the various rooms very well. He was clearly passionate about the Museo and he conveyed that enthusiasm really well. The furnishings, paintings and ornamental...More
It was a nice tour. (albeit, in Spanish only)
A little bit too short, I think less than an hour.
The major drawback is that they don't let your wander around the museum at any time, so you don't really get to take it in....More
A tour of this beautiful and beautifully-maintained home is both a lesson on the history of Ecuador and a glimpse of upper-class life in Quito in the 1800's. Our English-speaking guide was full of interesting information.
I came across this place by chance, escaping from the crowds in the main square and what a gift! I was the only visitor at that time but was offered a free guided tour by one of the girls who was at the (free) ticket...More
Located at the Historic center. This is one of the main touristic sites in Quito. It is a house that was bought by Mariscal Sucre when he was President of Bolivia and married to a lady from Quito, and were he wanted to spend his...More