7 days in Colombia Itinerary

7 days in Colombia Itinerary

Created using Inspirock Colombia sightseeing planner

Plan created by another user. Make it yours
Fly
1
Cartagena
— 1 night
Fly
2
Bogota
— 2 nights
Fly
3
San Andres Island
— 3 nights
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Cartagena

— 1 night

City of Heroes

The site of the continent's first Spanish colony, Cartagena retains much of its colonial flavor thanks to a World Heritage-listed old town, encircled by old walls and protected by imposing fortresses.
Kick off your visit on the 24th (Tue): pause for some serene contemplation at Sanctuary of Saint Peter Claver, make a trip to Castillo de San Felipe de Barajas, and then make a trip to Las Bovedas. Get ready for a full day of sightseeing on the 25th (Wed): contemplate in the serene atmosphere at Convent of Santa Cruz de la Popa, take a tour by water with Boat Tours & Water Sports, and then steep yourself in history at Walled City of Cartagena.

Inspirock's itinerary builder makes planning a Cartagena trip simple and quick.

Miami, USA to Cartagena is an approximately 6.5-hour flight. Prepare for somewhat warmer weather when traveling from Miami in November: high temperatures in Cartagena hover around 89°F and lows are around 78°F. Cap off your sightseeing on the 25th (Wed) early enough to travel to Bogota.

Things to do in Cartagena

Find places to stay Nov 24 — 25:

Bogota

— 2 nights

Athens of South America

Colombia's heart and soul, Bogota has earned the nickname "Athens of South America" thanks to its abundance of universities, libraries, and lower-level schools.
Start off your visit on the 26th (Thu): take in the awesome beauty at Monserrate, see the interesting displays at Gold Museum (Museo del Oro), and then don't miss a visit to Bolivar Square. On the 27th (Fri), you'll have a packed day of sightseeing: indulge in some culinary diversions at a local gastronomic tour and then explore the world behind art at Museo Botero del Banco de la Republica.

To find ratings, other places to visit, and other tourist information, go to the Bogota trip planner.

You can fly from Cartagena to Bogota in 4.5 hours. Other options are to drive; or take a bus. Plan for much colder temperatures traveling from Cartagena in November, with highs in Bogota at 67°F and lows at 48°F. Wrap up your sightseeing on the 27th (Fri) early enough to travel to San Andres Island.

Things to do in Bogota

Museums · Tours · Parks · Nature
Find places to stay Nov 25 — 27:

San Andres Island

— 3 nights
The coral San Andres Island boasts a rich colonial history, exotic beaches, and a laidback, tropical lifestyle.
San Andres Island is known for nature, wildlife, and beaches. Your plan includes some of its best attractions: step off the mainland to explore Johnny Cay, stroll through Playa Charquitos, kick back and relax at Playa de San Luis, and take in the dramatic natural features at Hoyo Soplador.

To find ratings, other places to visit, and other tourist information, read San Andres Island trip itinerary planner.

Traveling by flight from Bogota to San Andres Island takes 4.5 hours. When traveling from Bogota in November, plan for somewhat warmer days in San Andres Island, with highs around 86°F, while nights are warmer with lows around 77°F. Wrap up your sightseeing by early afternoon on the 30th (Mon) to allow time for travel back home.

Things to do in San Andres Island

Parks · Wildlife · Outdoors · Nature
Find places to stay Nov 27 — 30:

Colombia travel guide

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Diverse in terms of landscapes, climates, and cultures, Colombia remains one of South America's least explored tourist destinations, overshadowed by its more popular southern neighbors. Combining the best of what the continent has to offer, a vacation in Colombia allows you to blend outdoor adventures with tours of picture-perfect cobblestoned towns dating back to the colonial era. Tourists on a Colombia holiday can easily hop from sun-kissed coastal spots to the hilly coffee-growing region, where thriving plantations quickly give way to a landscape of snow-covered volcanic peaks and the paramo--alpine ecosystems sheltering some of the rarest plants growing above the continuous forest line.