|Best months for climbing:||Apr, May, Jun|
Cerro Tunari is the peak overlooking the city of Cochabamba. Climbing the mountain from the north side is rather simple. I climbed from the north side though. What the mountain looks like from southeast you can see at the site: http://amesp02.tamu.edu/~reyes/fotos/foto_3.jpg.
Thanks to Per A Engler for this description.
The following weather information is provided for the nearest supported peak. The weather icons reflect weather conditions from the base of the mountain, while the wind, temperature and humidity reflect conditions at the summit.
Weather by meteoexploration.
NOTE: Trip reports were previously called "Summit Logs" - same feature, new name
There are 13 trip reports for Cerro Tunari.
Select any entry from the list below:
- Log #22126 - by bmueller on Jan 23, 2011Possible starting points for the ascent on its south face: The Cerro Tunari (or Pico Tunari) with 5.035 mts. is Central Bolivias highest peak located in the Tunari National Park and towering above...
- Log #20502 - by Ben Stillson on Nov 25, 2006tunari's great though it took my best friend in 1986. doesn't look that hard but offers a great challenge. beware. don't miss the lakes in front of its north face beautiful benny
- Log #10918 - by Davor A. Pavisic on Aug 12, 2004the altitude in this page is incorrect. The correct altitude of pico Tunari is 5088 m. This data is taken from the IGM chart.
- Log #10917 - by
Marcos Ala Mamani on Aug 11, 2004To previous writer, Davor A. Pavisic, I am afraid you are wrong about the altitude of the mountain. Its actual altitude is 5220 mts. At least according to the annual NASA reports based on satellite...
- Log #10919 - by Rory O'Neill on Mar 31, 2004Hi all. Cerro Tunari was a great experience, even though we suffered from bad weather during our second climb. My friend Nick fell and badly injured his foot, luckily it happened on our way down....
- Log #10921 - by Alejandro Haas on Jan 12, 2004Sub la montaña solo del lado sur. Fantastico! No se olviden llevar una bolsa de coca para mal de altura. A.H.
- Log #10922 - by Lars Leberke on Apr 07, 2003I do work in Santa Cruz, Bolivia as a teacher, so and that's why in my holidays I will return to Cochabamba. Bolivia, where my wife and daughter are born and we own an appartement in a nice...
- Log #10923 - by
Giovanni Cazale on Nov 14, 2002We had a great experience on the mountain. Nice to read other comments from other people as well. We climb it from the south side, (from Cochabamba and Quillacollo side), and last part before the top...
- Log #10924 - by Pat McNamara on May 27, 2002Love Cerro Tunari! Had a great time climbing the mountain. Started off at Quillacollo by foot and spent ten days on the mountain. Don't forget to buy coca leaves before you go. They ease the...
- Log #10926 - by James Bentley on May 30, 2001I love exploring up on Tunari with my brother and friends. Weve climbed it from the road and from the southside, starting at Pairumani. Its a lot of fun to climb from the southside. You eventually...
- Log #10928 - by Stanislav Wizcynski on Oct 27, 1999Started off by foot from Quillacollo. It was a long walk before I reached the mountain. Next time I'll go with one of the lorries on the road towards the Cerro. Climbing the mountain though is great.
- Log #10929 - by
Enrique Calvi on Sep 29, 1999Is nice mountain to climbe. Fantastic experience to reach summit and see Cochabamba Valley stretch out far benaeth. Maybe not the hardest mountain I climbed, but very nice indeed, with lots of...
- Log #10930 - by
Marcel Duchamps on Aug 14, 1999Cerro Tunari is a wonderful challenge! To climb it from the south side was a wonderful experience and a considerable adventure. Reaching the top made me and my fellow climbers realise that it was all...