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Cajamarca to Trujillo Bus Timings & Fare
Cajamarca to Trujillo Bus
From Cajamarca, city of climate dry and temperate, you can travel to one of the most important metropolis of the northern coast of Peru, Trujillo, which is known as the city of the eternal spring for its freshing climate of temperate temperatures. The distance between Cajamarca and Trujillo is 153 mi (246 km) and it takes about 6 hours by bus. The transportation company Línea covers this route. The cost for the bus tickets and the schedule of departure of buses are changeable. The lowest-cost ticket is s/. 25 and the most expensive s/. 70. The departure schedule starts at 10:30 a.m. and ends at 10:40 p.m. from the terminal located in the central area of Cajamarca. The bus will arrive to the terminal close to the central area of the city, and this will make easier for you to obtain the information to get to know the main tourism attractions of Trujillo.
OTHER BOARDING & DROPPING POINTS IN
- Terminal Terrestre Cajamarca
- America Sur
- Nicolas De Pierola
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It’s one of the most ancient cities of Peru and of the Inca Empire. The first inhabitants were Huacaloma, Layzon, Cumbe Mayo and Otuzco who settled in Cajamarca about 3.000 years ago. The city was witness of ferocious battles between the Incas and the conquerors during the Peru Conquest and besides that, Cajamarca was where Francisco Pizarro captured Atahualpa, the last inca who refused to subject himself to the Christian faith and culture. It’s known as the most Spanish city of Peru.
Trujillo was founded in 1534 by Diego de Almagro, under the name “Villa of Truxillo”. With the passing of time Trujillo would consolidate as one of the most important cities of the Peruvian viceroyalty, for being an administrative and commercial center, essential for the colonial system. During the independence period, Trujillo had a relevant role on Peru’s Independence, what gave the surname of “Ciudad Benemérita y Fidelísima a la Patria” (“Meritorious city and Faithful to the Homeland”). Besides that, it was the first city to break free from Spain. During the 19th century, and later that the Moche and Chicama valleys emerged as settlements of the sugar industry and the economy grew, new residents came to the city; mostly were european immigrants, what contributed to the development of a local esthetic, since the constructions took breathing from the neoclassical style.