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10 Best Places to Visit in Paraguay


Paraguay Tourist Attractions: 15 Top Places to Visit

Planning to visit Paraguay? Check out our Paraguay Travel Guide video and see top most Tourist Attractions in Paraguay.

Top Places to visit in Paraguay:
Las Cataratas, Represa Hidroelectrica Itaipu Binacional, La Santisima Trinidad de Parana, Ruinas jesuiticas de Jesus de Tavarangue, Costanera de la Ciudad de Encarnacion Paraguay, Government Palace, Museo del Barro, Saltos del Monday, San Jose Beach, Panteon Nacional de los Heroes, Casa de la Independencia, Costanera de Asuncion, Catedral de Nuestra Senora de la Asuncion, Iglesia San Buenaventura de Yaguaron, Museo del Cabildo

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The best of Paraguay

I traveled around Paraguay for several weeks on a motorcycle, lived and ate with the local and filmed a normal life and unusual sights. As a result this icredible video!

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Best Places to Visit in Paraguay

Best Places to Visit in Paraguay

Paraguay is ideal for those keen to get off the gringo trail for a truly authentic South American experience. This  is a vast, beautiful country with a long and rich history. It sometimes is called the “Heart of South America” due to its location on the continent but, it is usually passed over by travelers for their bigger, more well known neighbours. Paraguay gives people the rare opportunity to visit one of the more underrated countries in South America without the abundance of tourists.For a land locked country, Paraguay has numerous coastline views, from the costanera in Encarnacion, all the way up north on to the Paraguay River which leads to the Pantanal, where you have the chance to see jaguars, crocodiles and dozens of different bird species.To help you along, check out our guide to Paraguay’s must-visit attractions.

1.Saltos del Monday
2.The Chaco
3.San Rafael National Park
4.Trinidad and Jesus
5.Bahía Negra & The Pantanal Paraguayo
6.Ybycui National Park
7.Itaipú Dam
8.Cerro Cora National Park

Travel to : Paraguay !!!

Best places to visit in Paraguay

A Tourist's Guide to Asuncion, Paraguay

Part 6 of our South America Trip

We fly into Asuncion, captial of Paraguay.

10 Best Travel Destinations in Venezuela

Best Places Channel | Venezuela Top and Best Destinations.

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Venezuela is a country on the northern coast of South America with diverse natural attractions. Along its Caribbean coast are tropical resort islands including Isla de Margarita and the Los Roques archipelago. To the northwest are the Andes Mountains and the colonial town of Mérida, a base for visiting Sierra Nevada National Park. Caracas, the capital, is to the north.

Plaza Venezuela.
Caracas Cathedral.
Cueva del Guácharo National Park.
Parque del Este.
National Pantheon of Venezuela.
Playa El Yaque.
Médanos de Coro National Park.
Mochima National Park.
Morrocoy National Park.
Angel Falls.

#Amazing DestinationsinVenezuela.

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The best place to visit in Asuncion, Paraguay. Carmelitas

The best place to visit in Asuncion, Paraguay is the Carmelitas area. Especially if you are single. This is a daytime look at the zone around Paseo Carmelitas, one of the areas in Carmelitas which has a good nightlife atmosphere

Destinos In Paraguay (3)

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Destinos In Paraguay (2)

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Destinos In Paraguay. Programa Completo

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Tourist Attractions in Paraguay

This video was produced by SENATUR, the Paraguayan Tourism Ministry, with the intent of showing this beautiful country to the world. My website is

Top 10 Largest Cities or Towns of Paraguay

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1. Asunción
2. Ciudad del Este
3. San Lorenzo
4. Luque
5. Capiatá
6. Lambaré
7. Fernando de la Mora
8. Limpio
9. Ñemby
10. Encarnación

Music : Turn On,RW Smith; YouTube Audio Library

Paraguay, officially the Republic of Paraguay (Spanish: República del Paraguay [reˈpuβlika ðel paɾaˈɣwaj], Guaraní: Tetã Paraguái [teˈtã paɾaˈɣwaj]), is a landlocked country in central South America, bordered by Argentina to the south and southwest, Brazil to the east and northeast, and Bolivia to the northwest. Paraguay lies on both banks of the Paraguay River, which runs through the center of the country from north to south. Due to its central location in South America, it is sometimes referred to as Corazón de América (Heart of America).

The indigenous Guaraní had been living in Paraguay for at least a millennium before the Spanish conquered the territory in the 16th century. Spanish settlers and Jesuit missions introduced Christianity and Spanish culture to the region. Paraguay was on the periphery of Spain's colonial empire, with few urban centers and a sparse population. Following independence from Spain in 1811, Paraguay was ruled by a series of dictators who implemented isolationist and protectionist policies.

This development was truncated by the disastrous Paraguayan War (1864–1870), in which the country lost 60 to 70 percent of its population through war and disease, and about 140,000 square kilometers (54,054 sq mi) of territory to Argentina and Brazil. Through the 20th century, Paraguay continued to endure a succession of authoritarian governments, culminating in the regime of Alfredo Stroessner, who led South America's longest-lived military dictatorship from 1954 to 1989. He was toppled in an internal military coup, and free multi-party elections were organized and held for the first time in 1993. A year later, Paraguay joined Argentina, Brazil and Uruguay to found Mercosur, a regional economic collaborative.

As of 2009, Paraguay's population was estimated to be at around 6.5 million, most of whom are concentrated in the southeast region of the country. The capital and largest city is Asunción, of which the metropolitan area is home to nearly a third of Paraguay's population. In contrast to most Latin American nations, Paraguay's indigenous language and culture, Guaraní, remains highly influential. In each census, residents predominantly identify as mestizo, reflecting years of intermarriage among the different ethnic groups. Guaraní is recognized as an official language alongside Spanish, and both languages are widely spoken in the country, with around 92 percent of the general population speaking Spanish and 98 percent speaking Guaraní.

Paraguay has long been one of the region's most isolated countries, although since the turn of the 21st century, it has experienced rapid economic growth. In 2013 it enjoyed the 4th highest growth in terms of GDP at a rate of 12%.

Indigenous peoples inhabited this area for thousands of years. Pre-Columbian society in the region which is now Paraguay consisted of semi-nomadic tribes at the time of Spanish encounter. They were known for their warrior traditions. These indigenous tribes belonged to five distinct language families, which was the basis of their major divisions. Differing language groups were generally competitive over resources and territories. They were further divided into tribes by speaking languages in branches of these families. Today 17 separate ethnolinguistic groups remain.

The first Europeans in the area were Spanish explorers in 1516. The Spanish explorer Juan de Salazar de Espinosa founded the settlement of Asunción on 15 August 1537. The city eventually became the center of a Spanish colonial province of Paraguay, an attempt to create an autonomous Christian Indian nation. This was the center of the Jesuit missions and settlements in this part of South America in the eighteenth century, which included portions of Uruguay, Argentina, and Brazil. They developed Jesuit Reductions to bring Indian populations together at Spanish missions and protect them from virtual slavery by Spanish settlers, in addition to seeking their conversion to Christianity. Catholicism in Paraguay was influenced by the indigenous peoples; the syncretic religion has absorbed native elements. The reducciones flourished in Eastern Paraguay for about 150 years, until the expulsion of the Jesuits by the Spanish Crown in 1767. The ruins of two 18th-century missions have been designated as World Heritage Sites by UNESCO.


Paraguay Travel Video

Paraguay Travel Video - Paraguay is a country of fascinating contrasts. Its rustic and sophisticated. Its extremely poor and obscenely wealthy. It boasts exotic natural reserves and massive man-made dams. It is a place where horses and carts pull up by Mercedes Benz cars, artisans workshops abut glitzy shopping centers and Jesuit ruins in rural villages near Encarnación are just a few kilometers from sophisticated colonial towns like Asunción. Steamy subtropical rainforests with metallic butterflies contrast with the dry and wild frontier of Northern Paraguay the Chaco.

Here, many Mennonites have created their haven, living alongside some of the countrys many indigenous groups, while the European influence is particularly strong in the laid-back towns like Filadelfia and the more chaotic capital.

Amazing Paraguay Travel Video...

Top 12 Tourist Attractions in Venezuela

This video learn about top 12 tourist attractions in Venezuela. Venezuela is a country on the northern coast of South America.
Angel Falls, Los Roques, Mount Roraima, Pico Bolívar are the main attractions in Venezuela
photo credit :
Orinoco Delta by Gosia Malochleb
Pico Bolívar by Erik Cleves Kristensen
Morrocoy National Park by Rodrigo Ruiz Ciancia
Medanos de Coro by Carlos Adampol Galindo
Mochima National Park by David Lawrence
Los Llanos by CaplinRous
Isla Margarita by Cursor
Mount Roraima by Paolo Costa Baldi
Merida Cable Car by Venezuela1
Choroni by Luis
Los Roques by whltravel
Angel Falls by Erik Cleves Kristensen


Paraguay is a small country landlocked in the heart of South America, bordered by Brazil, Argentina, and Bolivia. Paraguay is also one of the smallest countries in South America. the state capital is located in the city of asuncion. Asuncion has many beautiful homes and buildings with colonial style, a national theater, and a government palace which was built to resemble the Louvre in Paris.

The country is divided into two very different areas. Oriental Region, in the east, agricultural land and forests are rich. Two-thirds of the region in the west known as the Gran Chaco. This is a remote place that is covered with forests and meadows bush.

Paraguay famous traditional music throughout South America. The most popular traditional dance is the polka Paraguay. Another famous dance performed by skilled women while balancing eight bottles on their heads. Paraguay is also famous for the craft. Crafts include a hammock and a blanket of colorful, intricate silver filigree called, and exquisite embroidery known as ñandutí. There are many religious festivals in the country. The most popular is held every December 8 in honor of the Little Virgin of Caacupé. People walk as far as 54 kilometers from Asuncion to Caacupé as a way of thanking the Virgin to get the blessing.

Paraguay-Paraná river system a large supply of water into the Atlantic Ocean, about 1,600 kilometers away. Paraguay river filled by islands floating in the wet summer. These small islands called camalote, torn from the banks of the river by heavy rain and drifting downstream with the current. The country has a variety of animals, especially in eastern Paraguay forest. Parrots, hummingbirds, and flamingos, alligator Paraguay (known as Yacare), jaguars, tapirs, and monkeys can be found. Lapacho tree beautiful, with colorful flowers, and passion flower fragrant plant is typical of Paraguay.


10 Best Places to Visit in Argentina - Argentina Travel Guide

10 Best Places to Visit in Argentina & Tourist Attractions in Argentina - Argentina Travel Guide and Tips.

List of Best Places to Visit in Argentina: 1. Iguazu Falls, 2. Buenos Aires, 3. Los Glaciares, 4. El Calafate, 5. Mendoza, 6. Ushuaia, 7. Bariloche, 8. Puerto Madryn, 9. Cordoba, Argentina, 10. Mar del Plata

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10. Mar del Plata
9. Cordoba, Argentina
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8. Puerto Madryn
7. Bariloche
6. Ushuaia
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5. Mendoza
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4. El Calafate
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2. Buenos Aires
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1. Iguazu Falls

Best Places to Visit in Uruguay

Best Places to Visit in Uruguay
Bordered by Argentina and Brazil, the tiny country of Uruguay is often overlooked by those heading to its bigger neighbors. Uruguay is a country you cannot afford to skip from your Latin America itinerary. It has so much to offer, whether it’s surfing beaches, good wine, stunning scenery, delicious steaks and of course marijuana.

Cross its borders and the reward will be endless delights, from glamorous coastline to ranch-peppered interiors where wild lands, gaucho culture, and local folklore lives on. It was one of the first on the continent to allow gay marriages, legalise abortions in 2012 and established a welfare state in 1903.
And of course, the marijuana which it’s so famous for since December 2013, Uruguay legalised the cultivation, sale, and consumption of marijuana for recreational use.
Here are the top ten places to visit on your next trip.
2.Colonia del Sacramento
3.Salto del Penitente
4.Pan de Azúcar
5.Punta del Diablo
6.Punta del Este
7.Laguna Garzon
8.Cabo Polono

Destinos In Asuncion

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10 Things NOT To Do in Uruguay

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What’s not to love about Uruguay? The nation is not only home to an inviting cultural heritage and diverse natural beauty, but it’s routinely praised as South America’s least corrupt and most democratic nation. However, it's always good to remember these 10 Things NOT to do in Uruguay to avoid troubles.

1. Don’t Stay on the Beaches
There’s nothing wrong with spending a few days lounging and enjoying the scenery, but you’ll be remiss if you don’t take the opportunity to travel inland and enjoy all the cultural and natural beauty of the country. It’s absolutely worth exploring.

2. Don’t Drop Your Guard in Montevideo
While the capital city isn’t more dangerous than any other major city throughout the world, it still has its share of crime. When you’re in tourist-heavy locations, it’s a good idea to be on the lookout for pickpockets and small time criminals.

3. Don’t Park Anywhere
Urban areas in Uruguay are known for car break-ins, so it’s best not to leave your rental car unattended on the street. Montevideo has several pay parking options that will provide for the safety of your vehicle throughout your stay.

4. Don’t Be Put Off By the Hello Kiss
Don’t be surprised if you meet someone and find them leaning in to kiss you on the cheek. Men and women alike will greet you in this way, so it’s best just to go with it.

5. Don’t Shop at the Same Store Over and Over
The prices of goods can vary from place to place in Uruguay, so try to explore the area and visit a series of different shops. You might find that some shops have better prices on various items.

6. Don’t Just Wander Into the Ocean
In the Beaches, lifeguard towers often have flags hanging outside. A red flag indicates the most dangerous conditions and means you should probably stick to sunning yourself rather than taking a dip.

7. Don’t Give Money to Street Kids in Montevideo
They might look friendly and charming, but if you hand over a few bucks, you could be feeding addiction. One of the hardest hit segments of the population are young kids who beg on the street to get cash for their next fix.

8. Don’t Go Without Learning Some Spanish
It’s best to learn a few phrases of Spanish to get through most interactions. Most people in Uruguay will be very patient with you, so don’t be nervous about trying the language even if you’re not fluent.

9. Don’t Go at Any Time of the Year
As gorgeous as it is, Uruguay is also home to its fair share of natural disasters, as well. Be sure to watch the weather before you go, and in the event of an emergency, just pay attention to the local authorities.

10. Don’t Leave Home Without Some Cash
The official currency of Uruguay is the Uruguayan peso. The value of 30 pesos is about one American dollar. As a result, most places love doing business with the dollar, and you can often negotiate the price of certain goods.

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Tourist Attractions in Argentina, Paraguay and Uruguay



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