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Piura to Trujillo Bus Timings & Fare
Piura to Trujillo Bus
The route from Piura to Trujillo is at a distance of 262 mi (422 km) and it takes about 6 hours of trip on the highway. Línea is the main transportation company that covers this route, providing bus tickets from s/. 40 to s/. 50. The buses schedule goes from 1:30 p.m. to 11:00 p.m. from the terminal of Av. Sánchez Cerro, located close to the Plaza de Armas of Piura. In Trujillo the terminal is placed in the Av. América Sur, in the city center. The climate of Trujillo is semi-warm and arid, with an average temperature of 71 °F (22 °C) and not many rains throughout the year.
OTHER BOARDING & DROPPING POINTS IN
- Terminal Piura
- Av. Avelino Cáceres
- America Sur
- Terrapuerto Trujillo
- Av Juan Pablo
Why book a Piura to Trujillo bus with redBus?
You can also time-to-time redBus offers while booking your bus tickets online from Piura to Trujillo. Follow a simple, fast and secure bus booking procedure. This helps save time and also helps to create a joyful travel experience!
Piura was one of the first cities to be founded by Spanish in Latin America, in this case by Francisco Pizarro in 1532. The name of Piura comes from the word “Pirhua” that in quechua means barn or supply storehouse. In times Piura was a storehouse base to quechua inhabitants. It’s also known as “the carob tree city”, due to its leafy vegetation in the summer rainy season. Numerous ethnic groups have lived in Piura throughout History; among those settlers, the tallanes, vicus and yungas stand out.
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.