The route from Huaura to Cajamarca takes about 13 hours, going through a distance of 443 mi (713 km) on the highway. The transportation company Civa covers this route, with bus tickets from s/. 90 and s/. 110. The buses leave from the terminal located in Av. San Martín in Huaura, destination to the terminal of the center of Cajamarca city. The climate of Cajamarca is temperate and dry, with maximum temperatures of 70 °F (21 °C) and minimum can drop to 43 °F (6 °C). If you are also looking for return checkout, please ensure to check Cajamarca to Huaura Bus.
Bus Companies from Huaura to Cajamarca
The operators provide regulatory bus services from Huaura to Cajamarca. The buses come with features like trustworthy, punctual and comfortable services at all times. The listed operators offer various types of bus transport services from Huaura to Cajamarca. Some of the major bus operators between this route are:
The major boarding points in Huaura are mentioned below. These bus-boarding locations can be selected depending on the traveller’s convenience. Please note that these pick-up points vary from one bus operator to another. The boarding points in Huaura are as follows:
Dropping Points in Cajamarca
The bus stops/halts at a number of drop locations in Cajamarca. These dropping points usually vary from one operator to another. You can select your ideal drop point in Cajamarca at the time of ticket booking. Some of the dropping points in Cajamarca are:
Why book Huaura to Cajamarca bus with redBus?
You can also avail time-to-time redBus offers while booking online bus tickets from Huaura to Cajamarca. Follow simple, fast and secure bus booking procedure. This helps to create a joyful road travel experience!
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.