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Chincha to Paracas Bus
The route from Chincha to Paracas goes through 55.3 mi and it takes about 1 hour of travel. PeruBus, terrestrial transportation company, goes across this route and sells bus tickets at s/ 8. The buses leave at 6:00 a.m. and 3:45 p.m. from the terminal of Av. Mariscal Benavides in Chincha destination to the bus terminal placed in the downtown of Paracas. The weather in Paracas is desert, with an average temperature of 66.2 mi (19 °C); rains won't be a problem to the visitor, and we recommend to pack a sunscreen protector and having by hand water to drink.
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You can also time-to-time redBus offers while booking your bus tickets online from Chincha to Paracas. Follow a simple, fast and secure bus booking procedure. This helps save time and also helps to create a joyful travel experience!
The word Chincha comes from the word “chinchay”, which means “jaguar”, the main deity of the Chincha culture. The chincha are considered the most renowned merchants of the pre-Hispanic period, skillful to transport goods through the maritime and terrestrial routes. This culture resisted to the inca domination, but was defeated in the 15th century, and was assimilated to the empire; with the passing of time the chinchas under the inca domination contributed to expand the empire.In 1537 with the Spanish arrival the city was founded under the name of “Villa Santiago de Almagro”. It was in the colonial period that took place the miscegenation between indigenous, Spanish and black people, what supposed a cultural change that would establish the basis of the future culture of the modern Chincha. In October the 13th 1900 a law divided the province of Chincha, and so the capital moved to Chincha Alta.*A curious detail is that Chincha could have been the peruvian capital, but the murder of Diego de Almagro changed completely the plans of the colonial organization.
In the current territory of Paracas, it flowered the ancestral civilisation of the culture known as Paracas, during the pre-Incan period. This culture was characterized by its textile art, very advanced for that period, due to its funerary rituals and the cranium trepanations, which were made to remove bad spirits. The Paracas culture is also known for deforming their heads until having them lengthened with a conical shape. The archaeological remains of this culture were found by the archaeologist Julio C. Tello in 1925. In 1820, six ships disembarked at its coast, and were part of the Ejército Libertador, from the Freedom Expedition of Peru, commanded by the General José de San Martín. The name Paracas means “sand rain” due to the strong winds that bring sand remains, typical of this territory (those winds reach speeds of 20 miles/32 kms per hour).