Puerto rico pueblos: Pueblos of Puerto Rico — Puerto Rican Genealogy

Pueblos of Puerto Rico — Puerto Rican Genealogy

Los Pueblos

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Breakdown of Puerto Rico Geography

Puerto Rico is divided into 78 ‘municipios‘ (municipalities) which many states would refer to as counties. Those 78 municipalities are broken down into ‘barrios‘. These barrios are official, legal, geographical boundaries unlike in the states where a barrio may refer to a neighborhood such as Fairhill in Philadelphia or East Harlem in Manhattan. The ‘barrios‘ in Puerto Rico are then divided further into a ‘sector‘ otherwise known as a neighborhood in the states but because of the vastness of the space in the countryside it seems more like a village. The pueblo is where you will find the plaza and the Catholic church this is the center of town and that barrio will be known as the ‘. .. Pueblo’.
Of course, there are larger cities such as San Juan, Ponce, Mayagüez, and Caguas where it can sometimes become a little trickier because they are cities with another subset of divisions and urbanizations. When reading census records (1910-1940), there are no street names in rural areas but at the top left hand corner the form will indicate the municipalidad and the barrio
I included the «foundation» date of each of the pueblos only to help give context of when Europeans officially created a town meaning, there were enough settlers. This is usually near the date that the Catholic church would have been built. Obviously, all of these areas were likely inhabited by the native Taínos long before any Europeans and Africans arrived. Sadly, there is scant information to be found about specific places from this point in history. It is safe to say, that very likely, if you do not have ancestors that you can find coming directly from Europe, the matrilineal line of your ancestors were indigenous.
When searching on Ancestry.com, the municipality is listed as ‘county’ and the barrio as ‘township’. 
*Be sure not to have your browser on translate mode on this page or the place names won’t be accurate.*

Over the centuries, some places changed names, became absorbed into other municipalities or separated from larger ones.  For each area of the island I listed places that had a name change after 1825, which may affect your research. For example, if you are looking for a census record for Cataño before 1930, you must search in Bayamón as Cataño didn’t become its own municipality until 1927. In the table below, I will put an asterisk next to those municipalities that either changed its name or was a part of another. Also keep in mind that in the early 20th century, particularly in rural areas (el campo), people didn’t leave very often. Therefore, they may have referred to their barrio as their place of residence, passing that name down over the generations without using the name of the larger municipality the barrio belonged to. For example, my great-grandparents lived in Barrio Rincón in Cidra. If I only had the name Rincón passed down, I may have misidentified this as the municipality Rincón and spend time looking on the wrong side of the island. Conversely, it is good to know the barrio as each municipality is quite large so knowing Cidra only isn’t as helpful as knowing the barrio. Because rural areas didn’t (and some still don’t) have street names and formal address numbers, knowing the barrio will help in finding ancestors each decade.
This can become frustrating when looking for specific people and coming up empty. Be sure to check the list below to find place names that are the same but in different areas. This will help expand your search. Another example: Puerto Rico has several places with the name Ceiba.  The municipality Ceiba in the eastern part of the island but there are also barrios named Ceiba in Florida, Vega Baja, Cidra, Las Piedras, Juncos and Aguadilla! So if you think you’ve hit a dead end, remember that there may be other places to look.
*Municipalities are listed from west to east and north to south*

Northern Puerto Rico




Abra Honda, Camuy Arriba, Cibao, Ciénagas, Membrillo, Piedra Gorda, Pueblo, Puente, Puertos, Quebrada, Santiago, Yeguada, Zanja​


Aibonito, Bayaney, Buena Vista, Campo Alegre, Capáez​, Carrizales, Corcovado, Hatillo Pueblo, Naranjito, Pajuil


​Arecibo Pueblo, Arenalejos, Arrozal, Cambalache, Carreras, Domingo Ruiz, Dominguito, Esperanza, Factor, Garrochales, Hato Abajo, Hato Arriba, Hato Viejo, Islote, Miraflores, Río Arriba, Sabana Hoyos, Santana, Tanamá

1881 separated from Manatí

​Barceloneta Pueblo, Garrochales, Florida Afuera, Palmas Altas

1971 separated from Barceloneta

Florida Pueblo y Florida Adentro — sectores: Aguacate, La Ceiba, Comisión, Fogones, Los Guanos, Pajonal, Parcelas Arroyo, Parcelas Selgas, El Perol, Pueblo Viejo, San Agustín, La Vázquez, La Villamil, La Dorta, Tosas


Barrio Altagracia, Bajura Afuera, Bajura Adentro, Coto Norte, Coto Sur, Manatí Pueblo, Río Arriba Poniente, Río Arriba Saliente, Tierras, Nuevas Poniente, Tierras Nuevas Saliente

Vega Baja

Algarrobo, Almirante Norte, Almirante Sur, Cabo Caribe, Ceiba, Cibuco, Puerto Nuevo, Pugnado Adentro, Pugnado Afuera, Quebrada Arenas, Río Abajo, Río Arriba, Vega Baja Pueblo, Yeguada

Vega Alta

Bajura, Candelaria, Cienegueta, Espinosa, Maricao, Mavilla, Sabana, Barrio Pueblo


Dorado Pueblo, Higuillar, Maguayo, Río Lajas, Mameyal, Espinosa, Santa Rosa, Los Puertos

Toa Baja

Candelaria, Media Luna, Palo Seco, Sábana Seca, Toa Baja Pueblo, Ingenio, Campanilla

Toa Alta

Pueblo, Contorno, Galateo, Mucarabones, Ortiz, Piñas, Quebrada Arenas, Quebrada Cruz, Río Lajas

Central Puerto Rico




Bartolo, Buenos Aires, Callejones, Castañer, Espino, Lares, Lares Pueblo, La Torre, Mirasol, Pezuela, Piletas, Pueblo, Río Prieto


Ángeles, Arenas, Caguana, Caníaco, Caonillas Abajo, Caonillas Arriba, Consejo, Don Alonso, Guaonico, Las Palmas, Limón, Mameyes Abajo, Paso Palma, Río Abajo, Santa Rosa, Roncador, Sabana Grande, Salto Abajo, Salto Arriba, Santa Isabel, Tetuán 1, Tetuán 2, Utuado Pueblo, Viví Abajo, Viví Arriba


Adjuntas Pueblo, Capáez, Garzas, Guayabo Dulce, Guayo, Guilarte, Juan González, Limaní, Pellejas, Portillo, Portugués, Saltillo, Tanamá, Vegas Abajo, Vegas Arriba, Yahuecas, Yayales

​1911 separated from Utuado

Jayuya Pueblo, Jayuya Abajo, Coabey, Collores, Jauca, Mameyes Arriba, Pica, Río Grande, Saliente, Veguitas, Zamas


Jaguas, Pesas, Cordillera, Pozas, Hato Viejo, Ciales Pubelo, Cialitos, Toro Negro, Frontón


Barahona, Cuchillas, Franquez, Montellano, Morovis Pueblo, Morovis Norte, Morovis Sur, Pasto, Perchas, Río Grande, San Lorenzo, Torrecillas, Unibón, Vaga

1825 formerly known as Barros 

Ala de la Piedra, Barros, Bauta Abajo, Bauta Arriba, Bermejas, Botijas, Cacaos, Collores, Damián Abajo, Damián Arriba, Gato, Mata de Cañas, Pellejas, Sabana, Saltos, Orocovis

1917 separated from Juana Díaz

Caonillas Abajo, Caonillas Arriba, Hato Puerco Abajo, Hato Puerco Arriba, Vacas, Villalba Abajo, Villalba Arriba, Villalba Pueblo​


Abras, Barrio Pueblo, Cibuco, Cuchillas, Dos Bocas, Magueyes, Maná, Negros, Padilla, Palmarejo, Palmarito, Palos Blancos


Achiote, Anones, Cedro Abajo, Cedro Arriba, Guadiana, Lomas, La Colina, Nuevo, Naranjito Pueblo


​​Barrancas, Barranquitas Pueblo, Cañabón, Helechal, Honduras, Palo Hincado, Quebrada Grande, Quebradillas

1826 formerly known as Sabana del Palmar 

Comerío, Pueblo, Cedrito «La Prieta», Naranjo, Palomas, Doña Elena, Río Hondo, Piñas, Vega Redonda, Cejas


​Aibonito Pueblo, Algarrobo, Asomante, Caonillas, Cuyón, Llanos, Pasto, La Plata, Robles

Aguas Buenas
1798/1838 from Caguas

Aguas Buenas, Bairoa, Bayamoncito, Cagüitas, Jagüeyes, Juan Asencio, Mula, Mulitas, Sonadora, Sumidero

​1809 separated from Cayey

​Arenas, Bayamón, Beatriz, Ceiba, Certenejas, Cidra Pueblo, Honduras, Montellano, Rabanal, Rincón, Río Abajo, Salto, Sud, Toíta


Pueblo, Beatriz, Cedro, Cercadillo, Culebras Alto, Culebras Bajo, Farallón, Guavate, Jájome Alto, Jájome Bajo, Lapa, Matón Abajo, Matón Arriba, Montellano, Pasto Viejo, Pedro Ávila, Piedras, Quebrada Arriba, Rincón, Sumido, Toíta, Vegas

Eastern Puerto Rico




Loíza Pueblo, Medianía Alta, Medianía Baja, Torrecilla Baja

1970 separated from Loíza 

Canóvanas, Canóvanas Pueblo, Cubuy, Hato Puerco (Campo Rico), Lomas, Torrecilla Alta (La Central)

Rio Grande
​1840 separated from Loíza

Carola, Ciénaga Alta, Ciénaga Baja, El Verde, Guzmán Abajo, Guzmán Arriba, Herreras, Jiménez, La Ponderosa, Las Dolores, Las Tres T, Malpica, Mameyes, Palmer, Río Grande Pueblo, Zarzal


Juan Martín, Luquillo Pueblo, Mameyes I, Mata de Plátano, Pitahaya, Sabana


Barriada Obrera, Las Cabezas (Las Croabas), Demajagua, Fajardo Pueblo, Fajardo Gardens, Florencio, Monte Brisas, Monte Mar, Monte Vista, Naranjo, Paraiso, Quebrada Fajardo, Quebrada Vueltas, Río Arriba, Santa Isidra, Sardinera, Jerusalén, Valle Puerto Real, Veve Calzada, Villa Clarita

1838 annexed by Fajardo in 1898, separated in 1914

Ceiba Pueblo, Chupacallos, Daguao, Guayacán, Machos, Quebrada Seca, Río Abajo, Saco


Daguao, El Duque, Húcares, Santiago y Lima, Maizales, Mariana, Peña Pobre, Florida, Río Blanco, Pueblo, Rio (Brazo Seco)


Pueblo, Mambiche, Antón Ruiz, Punta Santiago, Collores, Mabú, Tejas, Río Abajo, Cataño, Mariana, Buena Vista, Candelero Arriba, Candelero Abajo

Las Piedras

Boquerón, Ceiba, Collores, El Río, Pueblo, Montones, Quebradas Arenas, Tejas 

​1782 separated f. Humacao

Caimito, Ceiba Norte, Ceiba Sur, Gurabo Abajo, Gurabo Arriba, Lirios, Mamey, Valenciano Abajo, Valenciano Arriba


Celada, Hato Nuevo, Jagual, Jaguas, Mamey, Masas, Navarro, Rincón, Santa Rita

San Lorenzo

Cerro Gordo, Espino, Florida, Hato, Jagual, Quebrada, Quebrada Arenas, Quebrada Honda, Quemados, Cayaguas


Jácanas, Juan Martín, Calabazas, Limones, Camino Nuevo, Guayabota, Playa Guayanés, Aguacate, Tejas, Yabucoa Pueblo


Calzada, Emajagua, Lizas, Matuyas Alto, Matuyas Bajo, Palo Seco, Tumbao, Quebrada Arenas, Talante


Pueblo, Flamenco, Fraile, Playa Sardinas I, Playa Sardines II, San Isidro


Isabel Segunda, Florida, Puerto Diablo, Puerto Ferro, Puerto Real, (Llave, Mosquito, Punto Arenas — occupied by US military from 1941-2003)

Western Puerto Rico




Aguadilla Pueblo, Aguacate, Arenales, Boriquén, Caimital Alto, Caimital Bajo, Camaceyes, Ceiba Alta, Ceiba Baja, Corrales, Guerrero, Maleza Alta, Maleza Baja, Montaña, Palmar, Victoria


Arenales Altos, Arenales Bajos, Bajura, Bejucos, Coto, Galateo Alto, Galateo Bajo, Guayabos, Guerrero, Jobos, Llanadas, Mora, Planas, Isabela Pueblo


Cacao, Charcas, Cocos, Guajataca, Quebradillas, Pueblo, San Antonio, San José, Terranova


Atalaya, Barrero, Calvach, Cruces, Ensenada, Jagüey, Pueblo, Puntas, Rincón Pueblo, Río Grande


​Aguada Pueblo, Asomante, Atalaya, Carrizal, Cerro Gordo, Cruces, Espinar, Guanábano, Guaniquilla, Guayabo, Jagüey, Laguna, Mal Paso, Mamey, Marías, Naranjo, Piedras Blancas, Río Grande


Aceitunas, Capá, Centro, Cerro Gordo, Cruz, Cuchillas, Marías, Naranjo, Plata, Pueblo (zona rural y urbana), Rocha, Voladoras

San Sebastian

Aibonito, Alto Sano, Bahomamey, Calabazas, Cibao, Cidral, Culebrinas, Eneas, Guacio, Guajataca, Guatemala, Hato Arriba, Hoya Mala, Juncal, Magos, Mirabales, Perchas Uno, Perchas Dos, Piedras Blancas, Pozas, Robles, Saltos, San Sebastián Pueblo, Sonador


Añasco Pueblo, Añasco Abajo, Añasco Arriba, Caguabo, Caracol, Carreras, Casey Abajo, Casey Arriba, Cerro Gordo, Cidra, Corcovada, Dagüey, Espino, Hatillo, Humatas, Marías, Miraflores, Ovejas, Piñales, Playa, Quebrada Larga, Río Arriba, Río Cañas

Las Marías
1871 separated from Mayagüez

Alto Sano, Anones, Bucarabones, Buena Vista, Cerrote, Chamorro, Espino, Furnias, Las Marías Pueblo, Maravilla Este, Maravilla Norte, Maravilla Sur, Naranjales, Palma Escrita, Purísima Concepción, Río Cañas


Algarrobo, Bateyes, Guanajibo, Isla de Mona e Islote Monito, Juan Alonso, Leguízamo, Limón, Malezas, Mayagüez Arriba, Mayagüez Pueblo, Miradero, Montoso, Naranjales, Quebrada Grande, Quemado, Río Cañas Abajo, Río Cañas Arriba, Río Hondo, Rosario, Sábalos, Sabanetas

1874 separated from San German  

Bucarabones, Indiera Alta, Indiera Baja, Indiera Fría, Maricao Afuera, Maricao Pueblo, Montoso

1874 separated from San German  

Hormigueros Pueblo, La Prerra, Jaguitas, Valle Hermoso, Guanajibo, Lavadero, Verdum, Planbonito, Carretera Nueva, San Romualdo, Hoya Grande, El Hoyo, Las Plumas

San Germán

Ancones, Caín Alto, Caín Bajo, Cotuí, Duey Alto, Duey Bajo, Guamá, Hoconuco Alto, Hoconuco Bajo, Maresúa, Minillas, Retiro, Rosario Alto, Rosario Bajo, Rosario Peñón, Sabana Eneas, Sabana Grande Abajo, San Germán Pueblo, Tuna

Sabana Grande

Maginas, Machuchal, Rayo, Rincón, Santana, Susúa, Tabonuco, Torre, Pueblo

Cabo Rojo

​Bajura, Boquerón, Guanajibo, Llanos Costa, Llanos Tuna, Miradero, Monte Grande, Pedernales

1883 separated from San German

Candelaria, La Costa, Lajas Arriba, Lajas Pueblo, Llanos, Palmarejo, Parguera, Paris, La Plata, Sábana Yeguas, Santa Rosa

1914 separated from Yauco

Arenas, Bélgica, Caño, Carenero, Ciénaga, Ensenada, Fuig, Guánica Pueblo, Guaypao, Magueyes, Montalva, Playa Santa, Susúa Baja, La Joya

Southern Puerto Rico




Aguas Blancas, Algarrobo, Almácigo Alto, Almácigo Bajo, Barinas, Caimito, Collores, Diego Hernandez, Duey, Frailes, Jácana, Naranjo, Palomas, Quebradas, Ranchera, Río Prieto, Rubias, Sierra Alta, Susúa Alta, Susúa Baja, Vegas, Yauco Pueblo


Barrero, Boca, Cedro, Consejo, Guayanilla Pueblo, Indios, Jagua Pasto, Jaguas, Llano, Macaná, Magas, Pasto, Playa, Quebrada Honda, Quebradas, Rufina, Sierra Baja


Barrea, Coto, Cuevas, Encarnación, Jaguas, Macaná, Penuelas Pueblo, Quebrada Ceiba, Rucio, Santo Domingo, Tallaboa Alta, Tallaboa Poniente, Tallaboa Saliente, Caracoles 1, Caracoles 2, Caracoles 3, Belleza, Alturas 1, Alturas 2, Las Quebradas


Canas, Magueyes, Portugues, Machuelo Arriba, Sabanetas, Coto Laurel, Cerrillos, Anón, Canas, Capitanejo, Coto Laurel, Guaraguao, Marueño, Quebrada Limón, Real, San Patricio, Bucana, Canas Urbano, Machuelo Abajo, Magueyes Urbano, Playa, Portugués Urbano, San Antón, Primero, Segundo, Tercero, Cuarto, Quinto, Sexto, Magueyes, Tibes, Montes Llanos, Maragüez, Portugués, Machuelo Arriba, Cerrillos, Sabanetas

Juana Díaz

Amuelas, Cayabo, Capitanejo, Cintrona, Collores, Emajagual, Guayabal, Jacaguas, Juana Díaz Pueblo, Lomas, Río Cañas Abajo, Río Cañas Arriba, Sabana Llana, Tijeras


Coamo Arriba, Cuyón, Hayales, Los Llanos, Palmarejo, Pasto, Pedro García, Coamo Pueblo, Pulgillas, San Idelfonso, Santa Catalina

Santa Isabel
1842 separated from Coamo (formerly known as Coamo Abajo)

Santa Isabel, Peñuelas, Playa, Boca Velázquez, Descalabrado, Jauca I, Jauca II, Felicia I, Felicia II

​1841 separated from Coamo

Aguirre, Lapa, El Coco, Sabana Llana, La Plena, Las 80s, La Playa, La Playita, Las Mareas, Palmas, Quebrada Yeguas, Río Jueyes, Pueblo, Vertero, El Coqui


Algarrobo, Caimito, Carite, Carmen, Guamaní, Jobos, Machete, Palmas y Pozo Hondo, Pueblo

​1855 separated from Guayama

​Arroyo Pueblo, Ancones, Guásimas, Palmas, Pitahaya, Yaurel


Apeadero, Bajo, Cacao Alto, Cacao Bajo, Egozcue, Guardarraya, Jacaboa, Jagual, Mamey, Marín, Mulas, Muñoz Rivera (El Real), Pollos, Pueblo, Quebrada Arriba, Ríos

Metropolitan Area



1927 separated from Bayamón

Bahía, Bay View, Cucharillas, Dos Ríos, Enramada, Jardines de Cataño, Juana Matos, Las Vegas, Mansión del Norte, Mansión del RíoMansión del Sur, Marina Bahía, Matienzo Cintrón, Puente Blanco, Sector Cucharillas, Urb. Las Palmas, Valparaíso, Vista del Morro, William Fuertes


Buena Vista, Cerro Gordo, Dajaos, Guaraguao Abajo, Guaraguao Arriba, Hato Tejas, Juan Sánchez, Minillas, Nuevo, Pájaros, Santa Olaya


Guaynabo Pueblo, Camarones, Frailes, Guaraguao, Hato Nuevo, Mamey, Pueblo Viejo, Río, Santa Rosa, Sonadora

San Juan

Caimito, Cupey, El Cinco, Gobernador Piñero, Hato Rey Central, Hato Rey Norte, Hato Rey Sur, Monacillo, Monacillo Urbana, Oriente, Pueblo, Quebrada Arenas, Sabana Llana Norte, Sabana Llana Sur, San Juan Antiguo (Viejo San Juan), Santurce, Tortugo, Universidad

Trujillo Alto

Carraízo, Las Cuevas, Dos Bocas, La Gloria, antes llamada (Quebrada Infierno), Quebrada Grande, Quebrada Negrito, San Justo, Barrio Pueblo


​Caguas Pueblo, Bairoa, Beatriz, Borinquen, Cañabón, Cañaboncito, Rio Cañas, San Antonio, San Salvador, Tomás de Castro, Turabo

Carolina ​
​1857 separated from Loíza, formerly Trujillo Bajo 

Barrazas, Cacao, Cangrejo Arriba, Canovanillas, Carolina Pueblo, Carruzos, Hoyo Mulas, Cedro, Martín González, Sabana Abajo, San Antón, Santa Cruz, Trujillo Bajo (sector: Isla Verde, Camp Rico)

San Juan


San Juan annexed areas that are still referred to by their original names which can be confusing. Such as El Roble became Río Piedras which was eventually annexed by San Juan in 1951. San Mateo de Cangrejos became Santurce in 1880 and was also annexed by San Juan. Santurce has many sectores (neighborhoods) that are well-known in their own right such as Ocean Park, Miramar, and Condado.
​Before San Juan absorbed the other municipalities around it, the areas known as sectores now were its barrios in 1910, 1920, and 1930 censuses. These areas are: Ballaja, Mercado, Catedral, Marina, San Fransisco, San Cristobal, Puerta de Tierra and Isla de Cabra which was a leper colony from 1883-1926.

Between 2010 -2013 José Martí Mut put together a stunning booklet about the plazas and churches of the towns of Puerto Rico. The text is in Spanish. Even if you don’t read Spanish, it is worth perusing.

Plazas & Churches of Puerto Rico

Use the Google map and the outlined map to cross reference boundaries when researching.

Crest of the Pueblos

In front of the capitol building in San Juan, there is a small plaza that sits on the coast of the Atlantic Ocean which has a statue of San Juan Bautista. On either side of the statue is a beautiful display of glass mosaics of the crest of each of the municipalities. I took pictures of many of them.

«Perdonadle al desterrado   
ese dulce frenesí:   
vuelvo a mi mundo adorado,
y yo estoy enamorado   
de la tierra en que nací.»
José Gautier Benítez ​

Pueblos de Nuestro Puerto Rico, 2nd ed.   ©1999, Publicaciones Puertorriqueñas

A Puerto Rican Model of Self-Governance

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Alexis Massol González, author, translated by Ashwin Ravikumar and Paul Schroeder Rodríguez

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As a community-based organization in the mountains of south-central Puerto Rico, Casa Pueblo implements alternatives to extractive capitalism that do not rely on governments or distant non-profits. In this book, Alexis Massol González, Casa Pueblo’s founder, reflects on its extraordinary forty-year history of experiments with community self-governance. Massol-González received the prestigious Goldman Prize (popularly known as the Green Nobel) for the organization’s initiatives to protect the environment, affirm cultural and human values, and create sustainable economic alternatives. This collective translation was undertaken in the spirit of the organization and offers a chronological account of Casa Pueblo’s evolution from a small group of concerned citizens to an internationally recognized model for activism.

  • Cover

  • Title Page

  • Copyright Page

  • Contents

  • Member Institution Acknowledgments

  • Glossary

  • Introduction by Ashwin Ravikumar and Paul A. Schroeder Rodríguez

  • Part I: Chronicles of an Anti-Mining Campaign

  • 1. How the Anti-Mining Struggle Gave Shape to our Community

  • 2. First Anti-Mining Journey

  • 3. Puerto Rican Culture: A Tool for Resistance

  • 4. The Birth of Casa Pueblo

  • 5. The First Steps towards Sustainability

  • 6. It’s Decided: We Say No to Mining!

  • Part II: A Territorial Approach to Water and Forests

  • 7. Moving from Protest to Propositions

  • 8. The Self-Governing Community Builds Alternatives

  • 9. From Local to National Territorial Management

  • 10. From Local Action to Global Connections: Casa Pueblo in the Global Network of Model Forests

  • Part III: Self-Sustainability with a Planetary Agenda

  • 11. A Historic Juncture: The Reality of Puerto Rico in 2018

  • 12. An Alternate Model: Local Action in a Globalized World

  • 13. Energy Sovereignty: A Common Solar Energy Project for Adjuntas and Adjacent Lands

  • 14. Casa Pueblo in Times of Covid-19

  • Notes

  • Bibliography

Citable Link

Published: 2022

Publisher: Lever Press

Copyright: 2022

Copyright Holder: Ashwin Ravikumar and Paul Schroeder Rodríguez


  • 978-1-64315-029-1 (open access)
  • 978-1-64315-034-5 (paper)
  • SOCIAL SCIENCE / Ethnic Studies/Caribbean & Latin American Studies
  • HISTORY / Social History

Inkaterra Machu Picchu Pueblo Hotel, Machu Picchu

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Get the celebrity treatment with world-class service at Inkaterra Machu Picchu Pueblo Hotel

Colonial-style Inkaterra Machu Picchu Pueblo is located in Aguas Calientes. It offers massages and an original Andean sauna. The spacious rooms feature tiled floors, a fireplace and a seating area. The rate includes a buffet breakfast and an a la carte dinner.

Hotel Inkaterra’s rooms are decorated with Andean tapestries and feature four-poster beds with cotton sheets and alpaca duvets. Some rooms feature Wi-Fi, marble sinks and private pools.

The restaurant overlooks the Vilcanota River and serves dishes from the Andean region.

Guests at the Inkaterra Machu Picchu Pueblo can book a guided tour of the area, read a book from the library in the fireplace lounge or visit the gift shop.

Cusco city can be reached by train in 4 hours.

Couples especially like the location — they rated accommodation in the area for a trip as a couple at 9.7 .

Inkaterra Machu Picchu Pueblo Hotel has been welcoming Booking.com guests since Jul 18, 2011.

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Great Location: Highly rated by recent guests (9.5)


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  • Can we get Machu Picchu tickets at the hotel?

    Dear traveler!
    Tickets are sold on the government website, so the only way to buy them is either online or through their main offices in central Cusco. If available, we can definitely help with a full tour.

    This is a translation —

    Reply September 23, 2022

  • What time is check out? And do you store luggage after check out?

    departure time at 10:00 am
    indeed we do have a storage room and you can use it after check out
    Thank you!
    Ecommerce team

    This is a translation —

    Reply July 20, 2022

  • Do you have connecting rooms? We have 2 children and would like them to have their own bedroom and bathroom.

    Dear Guest,
    This property only has interconnecting rooms: suite and inkaterra suite. The rest of the rooms can be connected.

    This is a translation —

    Reply August 29, 2022

Landmarks nearby *

    Cafe Inkaterra

    Open on:

Most Popular Amenities & Services

Free WiFi

Spa and wellness center


Non-smoking rooms

24 hour front desk


  • Slippers

  • Private bathroom

  • Toilet

  • Free toiletries

  • Robe

  • Hair dryer

  • Shower


  • Garden

Sports and recreation

  • Cooking class
    Additional charge

  • Walking tours

Seating area

  • Dining area

Media and technology

  • Flat screen TV

  • Satellite channels

  • Telephone

  • TV

Food and drink

  • Bar

  • Restaurant


Wi-Fi is available in some hotel rooms and is free of charge.


No parking available.


  • Daily cleaning

  • Concierge services

  • Luggage storage

  • Wake-up service

  • Tourist office

  • Currency exchange

  • Laundry
    Additional charge

  • 24-hour front desk


  • Key entry

  • 24 hour security

  • Safe

  • Heating

  • Non-smoking rooms

Health services

  • Spa treatments

  • Massage
    Additional charge

  • Spa and wellness center
    Additional charge

  • Sauna
    Additional charge

The staff speaks these languages

  • Spanish

Accommodation conditions

Inkaterra Machu Picchu Pueblo Hotel takes special requests — add in the next step!

check in

From 13:00


Until 10:00

advance payment

Cancellation and prepayment policies vary depending on the type of option chosen.
Please enter your dates of stay and review the booking conditions for the requested room.

Beds for children

Child Policy

Children of all ages are welcome.

Children aged 12 and over are considered adults at this property.

To see exact prices and availability, please enter the number of children in your group and their age when searching.

Crib and Extra Bed Policy

No extra beds or cots available.

No age limit

There are no age restrictions for check-in.


Pets are not allowed.

Cards accepted by the hotel

  • Moscow Russia

    -7 °

  • St. Petersburg Federal City of St. Petersburg

    -8 °

  • Sakha (Yakutia)

    -38 °

  • 9000 9000 9000 9000 9000 9000 9000 9000 9000 9000 9000 9000 9000 9000 9000 9000 9000 9000 9000 9000 9000 9000 9000



02:00 Saturday Artboard 0025 81% in hours
in the coming hours variable cloud cover

No notification now

Río Grande

  • Weather for 1 — 7 days
  • 8 — 14 days
  • hours
  • Map
  • 9000 Weather satellites

  • Models
  • today
    3 Dec. 70%
    0.4 mm +28° / +22° 4 — 9
  • tomorrow
    4 Dec. 80%
    1.8 mm +27° / +19° 5 — 11
  • Monday
    5 Dec. 70%
    1.4 mm +28° / +21° 4 — 10
  • Tuesday
    6 Dec. 90%
    1.5 mm +28° / +23° 4 — 11
  • Wednesday
    7 Dec. 80%
    2.1 mm +26° / +23° 4 — 11
  • Thursday
    8 Dec. 60%
    0.2 mm +27° / +22° 4 — 9
  • Friday
    9 Dec. +27° / +21° 3 — 8


Sun Hall
First Ray of the Sun

The last ray of the Sun
9053ULA0025 11h 5m The remaining daylight 11H 5M

Lunar calendar
  • SB 3
  • BC 4
  • PN 5
  • 9000 W 6

  • CP 7
  • 9000 9000 9000 9000 9000 9000 9000 9000 9000 9000 9000 Sat 10

  • Sun 11
  • Mon 12
  • Tue 13
  • Wed 14
  • Thu 15
  • Fri 16

  • PDF
  • Historical
  • FPS levels:
  • Additional information
Quality in El Pueblo Del Niño

Released 32 Released O₃ (80 µg/M³)

  • Very low risk to health.

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