This is a viscacha, which only lives in the rocky areas of the Andes. It's a bit like a rabbit, but it has a long tail. There is a better picture of another one a little later in this set.
This rock apparently looks like a turtle.
These faded cave paintings are supposed to be over one thousand years old.
Another viscacha. If you look in the lower left, through the gap in the cactus, you can see one of its babies.
This rock is supposed to look like an iguana.
The entrance to the Uma Jalanta cave, which is 4,600m long and 164m deep.
I had a really hard time getting my camera to get a decent picture of this waterfall. In the end I used a really large aperture, which is why all spray from the water so visible.
This is the main square in Torotoro. Everything else in this town is really dilapidated, so it seems really out of place.
A pair of Aplomado falcons.
Some sauropod dinosaur tracks, possibly Diplodocus.
Carnivorous dinosaur track. The three shadows on the left are the toes.
A two toed dinosaur track, possibly some sort of coelurosaur?
The waterfall where we ate lunch and had time to swim.
Looking downstream from our lunch spot. Just past those boulders there was a small waterfall with a big pool at the bottom. After someone jumped from the top so I it was deep enough, I jumped as well.
This little one came to clean up after we at lunch.
The small pool where most people were swimming.
This dog came with another group, but fell asleep and got left behind. He didn't seem to concerned and clearly knew the way home.
Our guide said, "árbol loco!" Which translates to crazy tree!
Our guide victor, joking that we were walking on a dinosaur spine.
Three of us from the group swam into this crevice and climbed over a bolder to see a really cool waterfall. Totally awesome, but the water was really cold and I was in mild shock by the time I got out.
About fifteen minutes after I took this picture, the storm caught up with us. Luckily we just got the edge of it, so it wasn't too bad. Later that night I saw the lightning from this storm striking two to five seconds apart... This went on for hours! I have never seen a thunderstorm so intense.
This is the remains of a fossilized turtle.
That's my Spanish teacher on the left, getting ready to repel down the waterfall.
Such a pretty town!