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Salkantay Trek to Machu Picchu

Classic Salkantay to Machu Picchu – 5D/4N

Trekking on the Salkantay Trek to Machu PicchuExperience the vast outdoors and become one with nature through hiking, one of the most stunning ways. If you are planning to go to an adventure of a lifetime, trekking the Classic Salkantay Trek to Machu Picchu is the best decision you can make!

Whether you’re a veteran who loves the outdoors or a newbie who wants to start something new, hiking the Salkantay trail is always a great experience. With tons of mountains and picture-perfect landscapes waiting to explore, it’ll surely be a hiking trip you will never forget.

The most popular alternative to the Classic Inca Trail trek to Machu Picchu, the Salkantay trek was recently recognized as part of the National Geographic Ultimate Adventure bucket list—in a category called “The 20 most extreme, hair-raising, legendary adventures on the planet.”

During our 5-day and 4-night walk from Salkantay (6.271 m/20,569ft) to Machu Picchu (430m /7,972 ft) which takes place in the spectacular Andes Mountains of Peru, in the Cusco Region, you will have the opportunity to discover and be astounded by the natural wonders the region offers.

Its incredible and breathtaking scenery, thick cloud forests, and old archaeological treasures are what await you during this fantastic trek that follows in the Incas’ footsteps.

As we go on a trekking expedition that will transport us through time, we invite you to accompany us as we discover Peru’s historical legacy and breathtaking landscapes together.

Those courageous enough to travel from Salkantay to Machu Picchu on a path that is not commonly traveled will have an experience they will never forget.

Action Peru Treks is highly recommended by TripAdvisor. Join hundreds of happy trekkers who have experienced the adventure of a lifetime!


Pre-trek briefing (required):

We provide a full pre-trek briefing at our office or at your hotel in Cusco. This gives you the chance to ask questions about the trek itinerary.

Briefings are scheduled for the day before your trek starts. Please take this into consideration when booking your travel plans to Cusco, to ensure you arrive in time for the briefing.

DAY 1: Cusco – Mollepata – Soraypampa – Soyrococha

We will pick you up early in the morning from your hotel and begin a three-hour trip to Mollepata, taking in the breathtaking scenery along the way. While in Mollepata, we’ll stop by a local house for brunch.

After breakfast, we will get back on the road for 1 hour and 45 minutes until we reach Soraypampa, the trip’s starting point. The drive will take us through verdant flora and past farms where residents cultivate potatoes, quinoa, lima beans, and other crops. We will also catch our first glimpses of the majestic Salkantay and Humantay Mountains.

At Soraypampa (3,800 m/12,467 ft), we will meet our support staff, who will pack everything for the trek and load all the necessary supplies and equipment onto horses. From there, we begin our hike with a visit to Humantay, a breathtaking high-altitude lake located just below the Humantay glacier, with its incredibly blue—perhaps more accurately described as turquoise—waters. This is a remarkable 2 ½ hour excursion.

We will then go back to the trailhead and hike to Salkantaypampa. To reach Salkantaypampa, where we will have lunch, we will start with a gentle 2-hour climb. We will follow a small creek from the Salkantay glacier throughout this section of the hike. From here, you can easily see the mountains of Apu Salkantay and Humantay, together with their moraines and glaciers.

We will spend the overnight at Soyrococha (4,400 m/14,332 ft) after a two-hour ascent following lunch. Humantay Mountain is prominent during this segment, with Salkantaypampa up to Soyrococha in full view.

  • Meals: Breakfast / Lunch / Dinner
  • Distance Covered: 8 km/5 miles
  • Time: 6-8 hours
  • Lowest elevation: 3,800 m/2,467 ft
  • Highest elevation: 4,400 m/14,332 ft
  • Difficulty: Moderate
  • Sights: Mount Salkantay, Mount Humantay, Moraines

DAY 2: Soyrococha – Abra Salkantay – Colpapampa

To get you started on your second day, you will be served a nice cup of coca tea as you wake up. After breakfast, we have an hour of uphill hiking ahead of us as we make our way to the Salkantay pass, the highest point of the route at 4,650m or 15,252ft.

At the peak, we will pay our respects to Apu Salkantay as we explain the mountain’s religious and cultural importance to the Incas. After this, we have a half-hour journey to a beautiful lake under the Salkantay Pass.

From then on, you can capture breathtaking images of Pumasillo Mountain, the picturesque lake, and the distant Humantay Mountain. After a two-hour downhill climb, we will eat lunch at Huayracmachay (3,800m/12,464ft). Our overnight camp, Colpapampa (3,100 m/ 10,170 ft), will be reached after lunch after another four hours of downhill hiking.

We will journey through the transition zones between the highlands, clouds, and rainforests.

  • Meals:  Breakfast / Lunch / Dinner
  • Distance covered: 16 km / 9.9 miles
  • Time: 8-9 hours
  • Lowest elevation: 3,100 m/10,170 ft
  • Highest elevation: 4,650 m/15,252 ft
  • Area: Highlands -> Cloud Forest -> Rain Forest
  • Difficulty: Challenging
  • Sights: Mount Salkantay, Mount Umantay

DAY 3: Colpapampa – La Playa – Lucmabamba

After a tiring 2-day hike, you are welcomed with a gentle hike on day three, where we will start our five to six-hour journey with a delicious breakfast on mild up and down segments.

Our route will take us alongside the Santa Teresa River as we trek through the tropical rainforest, where we can see various banana orchards, coffee plantations, and passion fruit orchards. Along this path, you will also see the most beautiful waterfall.

Around noon, we will arrive at Lucmabamba, where we will spend the night. This is the perfect spot for a leisurely lunch, where you will surely relax and enjoy the night. After lunch, we will do an incredible coffee tour at the plantation adjacent to the campsite. First, we’ll stroll through the fields, identify the many varieties, and harvest our beans. You can also find several avocado and tomato crops, where we will pick the vegetables for that night’s dinner.

After picking our beans, we will roast them and grind them. Finally, we will brew and drink our coffee! It is a truly unique experience.

  • Meals: Breakfast / Lunch / Dinner
  • Distance Covered: 14 km/8.5 miles
  • Time: 5 to 6 hours
  • Lowest elevation: 2,050 m/6,725 ft
  • Highest elevation: 2,800 m/9,184 ft
  • Area: Rain Forest
  • Difficulty: Easy
  • Sights: Santa Teresa River, Colpapampa Village, Lucmabamba

DAY 4: Lucmabamba – Llactapata Inca Ruins – Hydroelectric – Aguas Calientes

We will wake up early on the fourth day and have breakfast immediately. Beginning at a manageable level, we will ascend through the rainforest for around three and a half hours until we reach the Llactapata Inca site (2,700 m/8,856 ft), where we will enjoy a comprehensive tour.

From here, you can see Machu Picchu in the distance for the first time and Huayna Picchu, the mountain you’ll be climbing tomorrow, for the first time! We start our 2-and-a-half-hour descent from Llactapata to Hydroelectric for our lunch stop.

After that, we will have a forty-minute train ride to Aguas Calientes that will begin at three o’clock in the afternoon.

On arrival at Aguas Calientes, you will check into your hotel, with dinner provided at the finest restaurant.

  • Meals: Breakfast / Lunch / Dinner
  • Distance Covered: 13 km /8 miles
  • Time: 6 to 7 hours
  • Lowest elevation: 1,800 m/5,905 ft
  • Highest elevation: 3,100 m/10,170 ft
  • Area: Cloud Forest
  • Difficulty: Moderate
  • Sights: Llactapata Inca Ruins, Machu Picchu

DAY 5: Aguas Calientes – Machu Picchu – Cusco

For our last day, you’ll have breakfast at the hotel before catching an early bus to Machu Picchu, the Inca city lost to the jungle but rediscovered in 1911 by Hiram Bingham. Since then, Machu Picchu has been a prominent tourist destination, designated as a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1983.

Perched high on an inaccessible hilltop, the citadel is protected by massive cliffs and the raging Urubamba River. Once there, you will be given a 2-hour walking tour of the site. If you want, you can start a hike towards Huayna Picchu at 10 a.m. Note that you will need to pay extra for the Huayna Picchu mountain ticket in addition to the price of your trek.

Meanwhile, you can also opt to spend some time at Machu Picchu by bus before you return to Aguas Calientes if mountain climbing is different from your thing.

When you arrive in Aguas Calientes, you will board the expedition train to Ollantaytambo or Poroy. From there, we will travel by private van to Cusco and drop you off at your hotel. Arrival time in Cusco depends on the time of your train ticket.

  • Meals: Breakfast
  • Lowest Elevation: 2,040 m/6,691 ft
  • Highest Elevation: 2,440 m/8,052 ft


  • Bilingual English speaking tour guide
  • Pre-Departure Briefing at your hotel 1 or 2 days before your trek.
  • Pick up from your hotel and transportation to Soraypampa on day 1
  • Four-person tent for each two persons
  • Mattress and pillow
  • Kitchen tent
  • Dining tent with tables and chairs
  • Toilet tent with portable toilet
  • Expert chef and assistant chef
  • Wranglers and horses to carry all the equipment (food, tents, chairs, table, etc)
  • Horse to carry 8 kg of your personal belongings
  • Duffle bag to pack your personal belongings
  • Emergency horse in case we need it
  • Five breakfasts, four lunches, and four dinners
  • Hot water for washing.
  • Daily morning boiled and cold water to fill the water bottles.
  • Emergency oxygen bottle and medical kit.
  • Return Expedition train ticket from Aguas Calientes to either Ollantaytambo or to Poroy
  • Private van transport from Ollantaytambo to Cusco
  • Entrance to Machu Picchu
  • Round trip bus from Aguas Calientes to Machu Picchu
  • Coffee plantation tour in the afternoon of day 3
  • Lodging in Aguas Calientes on night 4 of the trek (double occupancy)
  • Dinner in Aguas Calientes on night 4
  • Train ticket from Hydroelectrica to Aguas Calientes

NOT included

  • Sleeping bag (can be rented from us)
  • Hiking Poles (can berated from us)
  • Day 5 lunch in Aguas Calientes
  • Huayna Picchu Permit (this permit can be purchased for an extra USD $75 per person)
  • Tips for the crew (muleteers, chef and guide)
  • Travel Insurance (highly recommended)

Items to bring with you:

  • Original passport (if you have acquired a new one after you made your booking, bring both)
  • Down or synthetic feather sleeping bag (can be rented from us)
  • Clothes (trekking boots, warm fleece jacket, a few t-shirts, socks, sun hat, warm underwear, light long pants, gloves, rain jacket)
  • Toiletries (toilet paper, wet wipes, personal towel)
  • Sunscreen SPF 35+ recommended
  • Head lamp
  • Sunglasses
  • Camera with spare batteries (batteries run down faster at high altitudes)
  • Binoculars
  • Book to read (you will have some spare time at every camp)
  • Trekking poles with rubber tips (recommended especially for the steep descents, can be rented from us)
  • Insect repellent


Group: USD $690 per person
Private: USD $750 per person

Group versus Private Treks: What’s the difference?

  • Depending on the number of people in your booking, additional people may join the trek to make a full group.
  • If you choose “private”, no additional people will be joining your group, no matter the size.
  • Minimum booking size is two people; one person may book a group trek if Action Peru Treks is able to join that person with additional groups.


  • Hiking poles – USD $25 (pair)
  • Sleeping bag – USD $30.00 per person


  • Return Vistadome train – USD $60 per person
  • Return Hiram Bingham train– USD $420 per person
  • Sumaq Machu Picchu Hotel (5-star hotel) – USD $255 Per person per night (double occupancy)
  • Inkaterra El Pueblo Machu Picchu Hotel (5-star hotel) – USD $250 Per person per night (double occupancy)
  • El Mapi Hotel by Inkaterra (4-star hotel) – USD $115 Per person per night (double occupancy)
  • Tierra viva Machu Picchu (3+ star hotel) – USD $50 Per person per night (double occupancy)
  • Private Tent – USD $40

Salkantay Hike to Machu Picchu 2024 FAQs.

What is the 5 day Salkantay hike to Machu Picchu?

The Classic Inca Trail is famed for the diversity of its topography and ecosystems; the Salkantay Route’s smorgasbord is even more impressive!

The 20,500-feet-high Mount Salkantay was one of the holiest apus, or sacred peaks, in the Inca religious pantheon.

It’s still revered today in traditional Andean religion. This mule-assisted hike cuts through the beautiful Mollepata Valley and traverses past Salkantay at an altitude above 15,000 feet.

From those chilly heights, the trail descends into subtropical cloud forest, where it meets up with an ancient Inca highway that leads to the recently rediscovered ruins of Llactapata.

From there, one can gaze a few miles across the valley to take in a rare sidelong view of the full Machu Picchu complex and Huayna Picchu mountain.

A downhill walk ends at the small train station, where a frequent train runs along the Urubamba River to Aguas Calientes, the town located at the base of Machu Picchu.

We also offer a 4 day Short Salkantay Trek version which is follows the same path as the 5 day trek but in a faster pace.

Why the 5 day Salkantay hike to Machu Picchu is so popular?

It is the most popular alternative trek to the Inca Trail. It features diverse ecosystems including cloud forest, rain forest and high mountain. You will have stunning views of snowcapped glaciers and a strikingly blue lake (Umantay lake).

The trek is named among the 25 best treks in the World, by National Geographic Adventure Travel Magazine, is a trek open to everybody.

A permit is not required for the Salkantay Trail and start dates are flexible.

It is best though to book your trekking trip in advance, especially during the high season (May to September), to assure reservations for daily excursions and at desired hotels in destinations you visit before and after the trekking experience.

How far in advance should I reserve my permit for the Salkantay experience?

Unlike the Classic Inca Trail, where there is a limit of 500 hikers per day and so permits can be sold out up to six months in advance, there are no limits for hiking the Salkantay hike to Machu Picchu.

This makes it an excellent alternative if you’d been hoping to hike the Inca Trail but have found that there isn’t any space. 

The only restriction you’ll face is on the availability of entry tickets to Machu Picchu, so it’s still worth booking at least a few weeks in advance, particularly if you’re travelling between May and September.

Is a permit required to hike the Salkantay trail to Machu Picchu?

No permits are currently required to trek the Salkantay hike. However, you will need a ticket to enter Machu Picchu at the end of the trek. Also, if you plan on hiking any of the three mountain trails within Machu Picchu, you will also need to buy these tickets in advance too.

Again, be mindful, that tickets for Huayna Picchu sell out months in advance, as there is a limit of just 200 people per day. So, you may need to be a little more organized than usual if you plan to hike this trek. 

Does the Salkantay trek cost include your Machu Picchu entrance ticket?

Yep, the cost of entry is included in the trip price and it’s the responsibility of Action Peru Treks to take care of all that and provide you with the ticket on the day you’re entering the site.

Is there a waiting list for sold out Machu Picchu permits?

No, there is no waiting list for permits. Permits are only available for purchase through the Peruvian government.

Once a permit is purchased for one person, the permit cannot be refundable or transferred to another individual.

Is it possible to enter Machu Picchu with a different name?

No, you need to carry your valid passport to enter the city.

What is the terrain like? And how difficult is the Salkantay to Machu Picchu?

The difficulty of 5 day Salkantay hike to Machu Picchu is “Medium”.

The 5 day Salkantay hike is around 51 km (32 miles) long. For travelers interested, you must be physically capable for a trek like this.

Altitude effects aside, it is multiple days of 6+ hours of hiking through rough terrain and often up or down hill. But anyone who exercises regularly will manage just fine! It is exhausting but it’s certainly not unbearable.

All guides carry oxygen canisters, so if you start to feel altitude sickness you can rest and get some much-needed O2. If you’re an avid hiker or used to the altitude you won’t have a problem.

For everyone else, make sure you feel confident in your hiking abilities and you’ll do great.

Which campsites do you use along the trek?

Campsites may change depending on booking time and availability, weather conditions or on restrictions undertaken for safety reasons by our trekking team.

We generally try to camp in less trafficked areas so that trekkers can enjoy the natural beauty of the trek and minimize environmental impacts. Our regular campsite choice is Soyrococha, Colpapampa and Lucmabamba.

What do I need to carry on the trek?

We recommend that travelers carry the items that they will need each day while hiking such as water, snacks, camera and film.

Our horses will carry 8 kg of each of your personal gear including the camping equipment during the trek. We will give you a duffel bag for those belongings at the time of your pre trek briefing.

We generally ask trekkers to bring only the necessary items that they will need for the trail and leave any unneeded luggage at the hotel in Cusco or at our office.

Where do I store my luggage during the Salkantay hike?

Your Cusco hotel will store your luggage for free while you will be on the trek. We can also store your extra luggage at our office in Cusco at not any extra cost.

How big are the groups?

Our groups are usually small. Average is 3 to 5 people and maximum 16 people plus the trekking team.

When Is the Best Time to Hike the Salkantay to Machu Picchu?

 The end of the rainy season (April) and the beginning of the dry season (May) are generally considered the best times to hike the Salkantay to Machu Picchu.

The surrounding landscape is still green and lush from months of downpour and the chances of being caught out in the rain are significantly lower.

Is the Salkantay hike to Machu Picchu always open?

It’s possible to trek the Salkantay hike all year round, but for the best conditions (and to get those iconic views at Machu Picchu on the final day), try to avoid the rainy season, which is between November and March.

Are there toilets and showers at the campsites?

We provide you with a popup tent toilet that is clean and sanitary.

There are toilets built in the Salkantay trek including all of the major campsites, however, they can be a bit disgusting.

Each bathroom block has cold running water. We recommend that you bring a hand-sanitizer to use after visiting any toilet.

Altitude and acclimatization

We recommend travelers spend a few days in Cusco before doing the trek to help adjust to the high altitude.

It’s better to acclimatize in Cusco, not the Sacred Valley, because the higher elevation of the city at 11,120 ft (3,400 m) is more akin to those at the start of the Salkantay trek.

Altitude sickness is caused by a rapid change in elevation without the necessary time for acclimatization.

Mild symptoms are common and include lingering headache, nausea, and loss of appetite. Every person responds differently to the change in altitude and unfortunately there is no way to prevent it or predict how seriously it may affect you.

What is the food like on the Salkantay hike?

A cook accompanies each group on the trek and prepares breakfast, three course lunches and dinners.

The meals are quite exquisite considering that all of the ingredients and cooking supplies are carried from Cusco and the Sacred Valley.

Each trekker is also provided with snacks to take with them on the trek. Vegetarian and vegan meals are also available upon request. Other special dietary requests can usually be accommodated as well with sufficient notice.

Is drinking water supplied?

Yes, our trekking team will provide drinking water every morning and at each meal. Each evening, water is collected from nearby streams, boiled, and left to cool overnight.

A reusable water bottle or hydration pack works well for this. We recommend that travelers bring their own refillable bottles to limit plastic waste along the Trail.

What equipment is supplied by us along the trek?

We supply the sleeping tents (4 person tents for two travelers), dining tents, tables, chairs, toilet tents, cooking equipment, water purifiers, sleeping pads, and other camping equipment.

Our outfitter purchases the highest quality equipment in Peru and older equipment is evaluated and replaced on a regular basis.

What are the guides like?

Our team are among the very best and most experienced guides anywhere. They are from the surrounding Cusco and the Sacred Valley areas and speak fluent English, in addition to Spanish and the Inca indigenous language of Quechua.

Most have 8-10 years of experience leading hikes to Machu Picchu and all have training in the history, spirituality, culture, and ecology of the area.

How can I prepare for the Salkantay hike?

The more training you do beforehand, the more you will enjoy your trek.

We recommend 30 minutes of cardio activities 3-4 times a week in the 2-3 months leading up to your departure. Take every opportunity to walk up and down stairs or hills for leg strengthening and aerobic fitness.

Are there any ATMs?

There are no ATMs along the Salkantay trek. You should bring enough money with you from Cusco for tipping and lunch in Aguas Calientes.

There are also some ATMs in Aguas Calientes if you need to withdraw additional cash.

What if I have a medical emergency while hiking the Salkantay trek?

Guides carry a first aid kit for basic medical problems (traveler’s diarrhea, cuts/scrapes, etc.). They receive Red Cross First Aid and other emergency training every year.

Our guides lead over 1000 travelers along the trek each year and we have rarely had a traveler unable to complete the hike.

In these rare instances when someone has not felt well enough to finish the hike, the client has been escorted back to Cusco and generally felt well enough to re-join the group in Machu Picchu via train a few days later.

Cusco city has the nearest modern medical facilities so travelers with a serious medical emergency would need to be evacuated there.

Guides and porters have pre-established evacuation strategies in place should this need occur.

Is there internet access on the Salkantay trek?

Wi-Fi is available at some places such the second camp and third camp.

Sometimes this is just a matter of paying a few coins for the local password and of course, there is internet service once you reach at Aguas Calientes town.

How much money should you bring on the Salkantay trek?

The vast majority of costs will be covered in the up-front price of your trip, but there are a few costs along the way for which you’ll need to bring cash:

  • Snacks and drinks from stallholders
  • Toilet entry fees (usually 2 soles at Machu Picchu)
  • Tips for porters and guides
  • Lunch on day 5 at Aguas Calientes.

It’s sensible to take this money in the form of smaller notes and coins.

We’d say at least 400 soles per person for the Trek-specific section.

Will I get altitude sickness on the Salkantay trek?

Many of the most popular places in Peru, such as Cusco and Huaraz, are at high altitude; this means that for anyone planning a trip to Peru understanding altitude sickness (and how to avoid it) is incredibly important. In fact, not approaching altitude correctly is one of the biggest mistakes of travelers in South America.

The best way to minimize the likelihood and impact of altitude sickness is factoring in enough time into your Peru itinerary to acclimatize to the conditions.

This means that it is incredibly foolish to arrive in Cusco, which is at 3,399m (11,152 feet) above sea-level, and leave the next day to do a strenuous hike or even start the Salkantay trek. Your body needs the time to adjust to the altitude!

A good rule of thumb is to give yourself and your body two easy days at altitude to acclimatize to the change, and to keep yourself well hydrated throughout.

What about medication?

Obviously, medical attention and facilities along the trek are pretty much non-existent so you need to bring any of your own required medication with you and keep it on your own person or in the daypack.

What climates can I expect on the Salkantay trek?

Variance in latitude, elevation and local winds all factor into the wide range of climates experienced in the central Sierra Mountain region.

Average temperatures in the Sierra vary little between seasons, but there is dramatic daily variance. 

While the average daily temperature may only vary a few degrees Celsius between January and July, the diurnal (daily) temperature range is often huge.

You can expect daytime temperatures in the highlands to be in the range of 10-25°C (50-77 °F), falling as low as -10 °C (14°F) at night especially at the first camp site.

How much time can I spend at the Machu Picchu sanctuary?

There are three time slots in which patrons can enter Machu Picchu for a maximum of four hours and must follow one of three predetermined routes.

Admission is not allowed after 4pm. Additionally, all visitors must always be accompanied by a guide.

The early morning is one of the best times to savour the views and atmosphere of Machu Picchu. The mystical morning light over the enigmatic sites is spectacular.

Try and catch the sunrise at the sanctuary, you won’t regret the early wakeup call!

Group (3+): $690
Private (2 People): $750
5 Days / 4 Nights


  • Hiking Poles – USD $25 (pair)
  • Sleeping Bag – USD $30.00 per person
  • Huayna Picchu Permit – USD $75 per person
  • Return Vistadome Train – USD $60 per person
  • Return Hiram Bingham Train– USD $420 per person
  • Sumaq Machu Picchu Hotel (5-star hotel) – USD $255 Per person per night (double occupancy)
  • Inkaterra El Pueblo Machu Picchu Hotel (5-star hotel) – USD $250 Per person per night (double occupancy)
  • El Mapi Hotel by Inkaterra (4-star hotel) – USD $115 Per person per night (double occupancy)
  • Tierra Viva Machu Picchu (3+ star hotel) – USD $50 Per person per night (double occupancy)
  • Private Tent – USD $40 per person


  • Day 1 – Cusco – Soyrococha
  • Day 2 – Soyrococha – Colpapampa
  • Day 3 – Colpapampa – Lucmabamba
  • Day 4 – Lucmabamba – Aguas Calientes
  • Day 5 – Aguas Calientes – Machu Picchu – Cusco
  • Maximum altitude: 4,650 m / 15,252 ft
  • Hike Total Distance: 51 km / 32 miles
  • Overall trek difficulty: Challenging


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