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As this year draws to a close, everybody starts thinking about their accomplishments, their goals, their dreams and of course, the celebrations that ensue! Each country has a particular way of welcoming the New Year, so read on to find out about how we do it in South America.

Three South American sites have been included in the list: the Galapagos Islands in Ecuador, Rapa Nui National Park in Chile and Los Glaciares National Park in Argentina.

The South American airline, LATAM, has announced a new route that’s set to go into effect in mid-2018. The new route is between Boston, Massachusetts and Sao Paolo, Brazil.

2018 is just around the corner! It’s time to start thinking about where, how, and with whom to spend this special day. Why not Brazil?

We’d like to inform you that, in order to prevent the spread of yellow fever, the Colombian authorities have established that travelers coming from Brazil will now be required to have their yellow fever vaccination for entry into Colombia.

Ferrocarriles del Ecuador, the Ecuadorian railway company, has recently launched its new version of the 4-day Expedition Tren Crucero that brings explorers into close contact with the people and landscapes of the Andean and Coastal regions.

In order to preserve Peru’s UNESCO World Heritage Site and one of the most visited destinations in the country, Peru’s Ministry of Culture has announced new entrance rules for visiting Machu Picchu.

How does planning a visit to one of the most exciting places in the world sound to you? Brazil is a country that will surprise any experienced traveler and one of the few in the world that hosted the World Cup and the Olympics back to back.

After experiencing a severe collapse in the prices of its commodities back in the 1990s, the coffee market in Colombia has been able to emerge and blossom once again, supplying the majority of the world’s best coffee to date.

This is how “hello, how are you?” would sound in Palenquero – the only Spanish-based creole language of the Americas. It was created aboard the Spanish and Portuguese ships that brought slaves from Africa and later developed over in San Basilio de Palenque; a little town with less than