Toro Toro National Park is a small national park in the Potosí department of Bolivia, situated among the eastern mountain ranges of the South American Andes cordilleras. The park features caves, Paleozoic and Cretaceous calcitic deposits with fossils, and panoramic landscapes eroded by glaciers, wind and waters. The Torotoro National Park offers scrubby woodland with wildlife like flocks of parakeets and the red-fronted macaw. Things to see: Caverna de Umajalanta, El Vergel Canyon, Dinosaur bone fragments and more than 2,500 dinosaur footprints, of biped and quadruped dinosaurs, theropods and sauropods from the cretaceous period 120 million years ago, Ciudad de Itas, Ruinas de Llama Chaqu.
Noel Kempff Mercado National Park. With an area of 706,000 hectares, it shelters a largebiological diversity in its different ecosystems. lts plant life is rich in the variety of vegetation: in the rainforests, there are oaks, cedars and rubber trees. There are also up to 550 species of bird, according to inventories carried out at the four corners of the Park, and this figure may rise to 700 when the study is completed. This figure is a quarter of the species present in South America. Jaguars, lynxes, monkeys, the paraba jacinta, caimans and many other animal species also live in the park.
The Amboró National Park is 630,000 hectares in area, is located in the sub-Andean area, and is an area of great scenic beauty. lts climatological diversity has caused differing ecosystems, which play host to 540 species of bird and 120 species of mammal. Among these are jaguars, pumas, tapirs, deer, monkeys and wild cats. There are also many reptile species. The park also has some species that are unique to the area, and are in danger of extinction, such as the Copete de Oro duck and the Jucumari bear. The PiraÍ, Guendá, lchilo and Surutú rivers flow through the Park, carrying an exquisite variety of fish.
This is the Sajama volcano, the highest and most imposing mountain peak in Bolivia rising to 6542 m.a.s.l., and without a doubt the park´s main attraction. Its natural and cultural treasures make this area one of Bolivia´s most important conservation scenarios, since it has a large expanse of queñua forest, made up of trees that grow to the highest altitude in the world (up to 5200 meters), and which lodge several endangered species of birds. The people in the Park live in two small towns called Sajama and Caripe, located at the foot of the mountain.
Uyuni Salt and
Uyuni Salt Flats and Eduardo Avaroa National Park. Whit a surface that comes close to 10.000 Km2 and located in the southwestern part of Bolivia, the Uyuni Salt Flats, usually called “Salar”, is the largest in the world. One of the most visited spots in the Salar is the famous Incahuasi Island, or Fish Island, because it resembles a fish at a distance. Another main attraction is Laguna Colorada, or Red lagoon, located in the Eduardo Avaroa National Andean Fauna Reserve, near the Chilean border. This is possibly the place where the largest concentration of flamingoes in South Americas nested.
From snow-capped peaks in the Apolobamba range of the Andes to tropical lowland basins in the Amazon. The landscape includes an incredible range of ecosystems national parks, from high altitude grasslands to clouds forests, lowland tropical forests to pristine lowland savannas. Madidi is one of the most biologically diverse protected areas on the planet. The park is home to over 1,000 bird species, representing a whopping 11% of the world’s 9,000 bird species. Madidi contains large populations of Latin America’s most charismatic wildlife species: jaguar, spectacled bear, manned wolf, vicuña, giant otter, Andean condor and military macaw, among others.
Pampas Municipality Park. Among animals you might see are six different species of Crocodilian (more species than any other region in the world is home to), including the giant black caiman. There are turtles, all three species of anaconda, pink dolphins, capybaras, monkeys, giant ant-eaters, porcupines, toucans, blue and yellow macaws, and even jaguars. One of the unique experiences to be had in the Pampas region is swimming with pink river dolphins. The dolphins greatly enjoy interacting with humans, and will each behave according to its own unique personality. Competent guides will know which sections of the river are safe.
Kaa-Iya National Park. It is principally known for containing the largest tropical wooded area in the world. The fauna present in the area is representative of the Chaqueña plains region, with 350 registered species, 89 species of snakes, 301 species of birds, 65 species of small mammals and 59 species of large mammals. There are groups of mostly Izoceños and Ayoreode origin, including uncontacted groups of Ayoreode nomads. The park makes up the only area set aside to protect the extensive remaining areas of the South American Chaco. The region undoubtedly constitutes an important natural reservoir of genetic diversity.