Tierra del Fuego is much more than Ushuaia
When we talk about Tierra del Fuego, the mind immediately goes to Ushuaia, the southernmost city of the world, one of the most beautiful landscapes of our country. But there’s so much more to see. For those who are lucky (because it is really lucky, a trip they will not regret) to go to the province of the end of the world, here are some must-see.
Tierra del Fuego National Park
A paradise for nature lovers: snow, mountains, lakes, green, nature, incredible colors, valleys. There is a steam train to get into the most hidden corners (known as “the end of the world train”) that leaves its good weights but is worth the grief.
The largest lake the provincial (and one of the most important in Patagonia) is surrounded by hills, forests and valleys. If you like fishing, this is your place. Do not miss the town of Tolhuin, small and beautiful, looks like exit from a fairy tale.
Cerro Castor Ski Center
Just 20 km from the city of Ushuaia is the most important winter sports center in the province. Due to the geographical location (it is cold almost all year round) you can visit from June to almost November. If you like snow sports, you can’t stop going.
The Beagle Route
In Tierra del Fuego there is provincial route 30 (also known as National Route 0), the southernmost route in Argentina. As it runs parallel to the Beagle Channel, the landscapes it crosses are practically impossible to describe in words: valleys, rivers, forests and even beaches (you won’t be able to get in, the water is freezing).
Traveller tip: visit the Estancia Harberton. It’s gonna stay in your memory forever.
Hipólito Azema nació en Buenos Aires, en los comienzos de la década del 80. No se sabe desde cuándo, porque esas cosas son difíciles de determinar, le gusta contar historias, pero más le gusta que se las cuenten: quizás por eso transitó los inefables pasillos de la Facultad de Filosofía y Letras de la Universidad de Buenos Aires. Una vez escuchó que donde existe una necesidad nace un derecho y se lo creyó.
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