We’re showing you buses for 18-Aug-2018. To change the date click on the date panel above
Oops! No buses found.
Ica to Nazca Bus Service
Number of Buses
Ica to Nazca Bus Distance
Bus from Ica to Nazca
The trip from the sunny city of Ica to the city of Nazca takes about 2 hours, being a distance of 89 mi (143 km) on the highway. Oltursa and Perú Bus are the main transportation companies that cover this route at low-cost tickets; the cheapest is s/. 12 and the most expensive s/. 60, depending on the type of service chosen. The boarding is made at the terminals of the avenues close to Plaza de Armas of Ica, in the schedule from 8:20 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. In Nazca, the destination city, the buses will leave you at the terminals of Av. Lima, placed in the central area of the city, where you will have access to all the necessary services to enjoy to the maximum your trip. Nazca is known as the “city of the eternal summer”, due to its dry - warm climate of high temperatures. If you are also looking for return checkout, please ensure to check Nazca to Ica Bus.
Boarding Points in Ica
The major boarding points in Ica 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 Ica are as follows:
Dropping Points in Nazca
The bus stops/halts at a number of drop locations in Nazca. These dropping points usually vary from one operator to another. You can select your ideal drop point in Nazca at the time of ticket booking. Some of the dropping points in Nazca are:
Why book Ica to Nazca bus with redBus?
You can also avail time-to-time redBus offers while booking online bus tickets from Ica to Nazca. Follow simple, fast and secure bus booking procedure. This helps to create a joyful road travel experience!
In the Ica territory flowered 2 of the most important cultures that lived in this part of the continent. The Paracas culture (600 B. C. - 100 A.D.) and the Naza culture (100 A.D. - 800 A.D.) were the first civilizations of Ica, followed by the Chincha culture (800 A.D. - 1476 A.D.), but there are not many registers of the last one. With the expansion of the Incan Empire, the end of the Chincha culture would arrive, consolidating as new power of the territory of Ica until the arrival of the Spanish and the subsequent conquest. After the foundation by the Spanish, Ica would become a commercial region, characterized by its textile and winemaking industries, which saw its origin in 1540, when Nicolás de Ribera el Viejo produced the first eau-de-vie with the Ica raisins.
At the current territory of Nazca flowered on the 1st century A.D. the Nazca culture. The researches and exploration of places and remains left by this culture indicate that this would be a direct continuation of the Paracas culture. Unlike the Paracas, who developed until perfection the textile art, the Nazca were the masters of pottery, standing out also for the hydraulic engineering present in the aqueduct construction (which is still used nowadays) and the impressive geoglyphs, which are known as the Nazca Lines. Between 700 and 900 A.D. took place the decadence of the Nazca culture, due to natural reasons. In 1901, the German archaeolologist Max Uhle discovered the potter legacy of the Nazca, which dates from 200, 500 and 700 D.C. Subsequently, in 1939, the American Paul Kosok would discover, without plnanning it, the Nazca Lines, while he was overflying the desert where they are.