13 Machu Picchu Experts Share Their Best Packing List Tips

You need to make some hard choices when you prepare for trekking to Machu Picchu.

Just what do you need to bring? What kind of clothes should you pack, are trekking poles a good idea and how will you handle a good amount of rain in the mountains?

To improve how we bring our gear around, we have talked with 13 Machu Picchu experts and asked them to share their best advice.

Read on and learn from their best tips and tricks (all 13 have years of experience, so they know what they are talking about!).

The 13 Experts

Erin Scherer

What top 3 things do you bring besides the common stuff everybody brings?

  • Sleeping bag liner: Surprisingly, one of my favorite things I brought with me for this trek was a sleeping bag liner! Not only did it provide an extra layer of warmth during those cold nights, but it also made my rented (and kind of gross) sleeping bag feel much cleaner. Hint: I washed it before my trek so it smelled like clean laundry!
  • Trekking Poles: I didn’t initially think I would need to use trekking poles, it seemed a bit dramatic, but I found they were a life saver. Especially during the parts of the trek where you are steeply going downhill, it helps take pressure off your knees and keep balance.
  • Waterproof Blister Tape: One of the smartest decisions my cousin and I made before beginning the trek was wrapping our feet in blister tape. We wrapped each toe and the back of our heel in tape before starting the trek. While others were struggling with bloody blisters, our feet felt great!

How do you bring things with you?

I brought an REI Trail 40 L Women’s Backpack. It was plenty big enough for the 4-day trek and, in fact, I recommend bringing a smaller pack. Every ounce adds up while hiking the trail and you really don’t need to bring a lot. I overestimated the amount of clothes I needed, you’re going to feel dirty no matter what! May as well embrace it. 🙂 Also, most companies that run the Inca Trail excursions have porters carry things like your sleeping bag and food needs, so don’t over pack.

What are your top tips for other trail trekkers?

My top top top tip is be sure to book with an ethical tour company when hiking to Machu Picchu. Many porters are mistreated so look for those that have great reviews and ethical practices. Llama Path is the company I went through and I highly recommend them. My next tip is be prepared for all weather. We went through cold, rain, wind, and blazing sun all in one day. Make sure your drinking water is always easily accessible and bring a good raincoat and rain cover for your backpack.

Above all, enjoy and embrace the experience. There is nothing better than spending time in nature and enjoying its beauty. Completing this trek was a life-changing and eye-opening experience for me. Remain positive and trust in your body. I felt the mountains gave me the energy I needed to keep on pushing, and taking one step after another for hours on end is almost meditative. I encourage anyone with an interest to get out there and start hiking!

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William Tang

What top 3 things do you bring besides the common stuff everybody brings?

My top three things outside of the basics for a trip to Peru and Machu Picchu are:

  • Buff – This is a simple little thing but I love how my Buff is so versatile in so many situations. I can wear it on my head for protection (and look like a pirate at the same time), I can put it around my wrist and soak sweat dripping on my face, I can use it to cover my camera when it’s raining or it can be used as a cloth to clean something off.
  • Hydration bladder system – My vote is for Geigerrig which has always been my favorite over guys like CamelBack. You don’t need to buy a full backpack as the hydration system (including pump) are enough. Especially if you’re hiking the Inca Trail, you’ll need a way to constantly stay hydrated so stick this system in your existing bag and you’ll be good to go. As our hiking guide, Juan, said many times, you have to keep your lips moist all the time. The altitude is REAL!
  • Backpack Rain Cover – This one is easy to forget but especially when you’re on the Inca Trail, you never know when rain will hit. If you want to keep the contents of your backpack dry, make sure you bring a rain cover that you can easily pull over at any time.

How do you bring things with you?

My backpack situation is always extremely complicated because not only you do need a bag capable of carrying all the things you need for the multi-day hike, but it also has to be good for all of the camera gear I bring with me.

For my particular Inca Trail and Peru trip, I brought with me my F-Stop Loka camera backpack, which was designed for trekking trips. This particular bag has a modular system that stores all of my camera gear safely while also having space for other things like clothes, food, and other gear. The back opens up to access the camera gear and is designed to be super comfortable. The only thing I wish it did a better job with is separating the camera gear from the other items and having quick access to camera gear from a side slot would be nice to have.

What are your top tips for other trail trekkers?

My top tips for trekking to Machu Picchu are the following:

  • Don’t be a hero – Altitude hits everyone differently and as much as you feel like you can power through at sea level, it’s completely different at altitude. Pace yourself and slow it down.
  • Pack light – This is kind of a no-brained but especially for treks like this where you have porters, take advantage of that and bring as little as possible with you for trekking. Now I’m one to speak because I always have way too much camera gear on me but I can say that having less with you makes a big difference especially when you’re hiking 6-8 hours a day.

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Simon Heyes

What top 3 things do you bring besides the common stuff everybody brings?

When it rains on the Inca Trail, it REALLY rains, so some of the most useful items I took with me were designed to keep my clothes dry. The best bit of kit I took were two dry bags / sacks, to keep both electricals (such as my camera) and my spare clothes dry. There’s nothing worse than hiking in wet gear, so these were a huge help! My second top packing item would have to be my Camelbak water bladder. The Inca Trail is at altitude, and as such, you’re meant to drink around three times the normal amount of water you would do on a regular hike. My Camelbak stores 3 litres of water, and the handy tube was always set on my chest, meaning I didn’t have to keep stopping to get a water bottle out of my bag. Plus, I didn’t have to use throwaway water bottles, which is better for the environment :).

Last but least, I packed my flip flops. Yes, my flip flops. That might seem a little odd, but trust me, after a full of hiking, you want to air and rest your feet – flip flops allow you to do this, dry your feet and you’ll be the envy of your group!

Probably the most useless item I saw on my Inca Trail trip were hiking sandals. Whilst they may seem like a good idea, a deluge of rain makes them slippy and very uncomfortable.

How do you bring things with you?

Depending on which travel company you do the Inca Trail with, you’ll find that a group of porters are always hiking ahead of you, to set up lunch, dinner and your tents. They also carry 6kg of kit for each person. As such, I gave my Thermarest, sleeping bag and toiletries to them, and only carried essential items for each day. I used a 30 litre Osprey day sack, which contained my Camelbak of water, spare hiking socks, top, loo roll and Marmot waterproof overtrousers, all in my Exped dry bag. A camera and spare battery was in a separate Exped dry bag. Other items included mosquito spray, an Anker portable charger and charging cable for my phone.

In terms of organising my bag, I would have snacks in a separate pocket, the dry bags and heavy items nearer the top, and all other items underneath.

For me, 30 litres was about right. If I was too warm I would take off my outer waterproof jacket and store it in my bag. Too cool and I could put it back on. Some people in my group had a little less to carry, but when the rains came they got drenched and didn’t have any spare clothes.

What are your top tips for other trail trekkers?

My top tip here would be to plan for the unplanned. If you get blisters on your feet, how would you deal with them? If all your kit got wet, how would you dry it? When would you need to replenish water, and is replenishing water possible on the route you planned? If not, maybe think about carrying water xx or a Water-To-Go bottle, which filters water from the dirtiest of sources. Likewise, plan your food. When will you need to eat? Could you double up certain things? For example quinoa for porridge in the morning, and for a chilli in the evening.

If you’re hiking at altitude, ensure you have much more water to try and avoid altitude sickness. Acclimatising for a few days before the hike is also a good idea, so your body gets used to the change in conditions. Look into local weather forecasts for your trip too, as that will give you a good idea of what to pack depending on if it’s going to be windy, rainy, freezing cold, boiling hot or a mixture of all those things.

Ultimately, hiking in the outdoors is great for your fitness, both physically and mentally. I did the Inca Trail with people who had barely hiked a hill previously, but it was one of the best things they ever did, so don’t wait – get hiking!

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Meg Jerrard

What top 3 things do you bring besides the common stuff everybody brings?

  • Trekking First Aid – Very few people seem to travel with their own first aid kit these days. But this should be the FIRST thing you pack! You generally don’t have to be a doctor to help yourself, or others, in an emergency, though you do have to have the first aid skills and tools to administer the care required; you need to be traveling with a first aid kit. 🙂
  • Zip lock bags: Remember that plastic covers and zip lock pouches are the unsung heroes that come to your rescue, so ensure that they find a place in your bag. These are great for keeping smaller items organized, or keeping your stuff dry if it starts to rain like crazy.
  • Alcohol wipes: It’s a good idea to pack alcohol wipes – you would be amazed at how dirty you are by the end of a full day of trekking.

How do you bring things with you?

Combining the best parts of a suitcase (the wheels, handle and packing structure), and the best parts of a backpack (removable day pack, compression straps, terrific support), we use the BlackWolf Grand Tour (available in Australia and New Zealand).

As for the organizing things in the bag, the pack opens like a suitcase, and large panel openings allow easy access to everything in your pack. On top of this, there are internal compression and organising pockets, along with a number of pouches help you stay organized, and a separate bottom compartment for your sleeping bag or dirty clothes. We also use packing cubes to keep things organized and these are amazing!

With this pack, there’s also a detachable daypack, which works well as carry-on for your inflight essentials and also for day trips when you don’t have your large bag with you.

What are your top tips for other trail trekkers?

We experienced all seasons in the course of four days. Spring/fall, with lots of rain around lunch time every day, so a good rain coat, waterproof hiking shoes and hiking pants are a must. You’ll feel the heat and probably see a lot of mosquitoes bites on the last two days, so travel with insect repellent.

Regardless of the time of year, it’s likely you’ll experience rain. April and May, right after the rainy season, make the scenery very lush, which makes for fabulous photo opportunities.

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Esther & Jacob, LocalAdventurer.com

What top 3 things do you bring besides the common stuff everybody brings?

  • Trekking Poles – a lot of people bring them, but we’re always surprised how many don’t, especially if they are new to multi-day hikes. They really help save your legs and joints over a long period of time. Be sure to learn how to use them properly too.
  • A Soft Waterbottle – we love the Platypus Soft Bottles because they roll up really small and weigh almost nothing. Most of the day, you’re using the large water bladder, but it’s handy to have a small bottle at the campsite.
  • Rain Cover for your Camera – We always remember a rain fly for our backpack, but you don’t always remember one for your camera. They have a light camera covers to have on hand just in case you need it.

How do you bring things with you?

We pack relatively light and fit everything into our Osprey backpacks. We’ve found that they fit us the best, but always recommend that you visit your local REI to see what bags fit best for you. Right now, we use the Osprey Aether 70 AG Pack (His) and Osprey Ace 50 Pack (Hers).

To organize our bags, we use a mix of ditty bags and compression bags. They save space and keep things together.

What are your top tips for other trail trekkers?

Dress in layers so that you can easily shed or add layers when needed. We always have a moisture wicking shirt, a base long layer shirt, a good mid layer to add on when needed, a down jacket, and a rain jacket on top. That should be good for the entire trip and you can bring a couple shirts to stay fresh.

When it comes to hiking, do as much training as possible. The elevation is no joke and this hike is long and tough on the body. When you are on the hike, take your time and don’t push yourself. You need to make it through four days of hiking.

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Leah Topp

What top 3 things do you bring besides the common stuff everybody brings?

  • Hydration bladder – I only realised I was carrying one of these, buried deep in my luggage, the day before the trek – and it turned out to be my favourite Inca Trail accessory. I was able to have the mouthpiece tucked in on my chest and sip away on water (or nuun) and stayed hydrated the entire trek. Having water easily accessible (rather than stopping to drag a bottle out of your bag) makes this item A MUST pack.
  • Nuun hydration tablets – to take the edge off the taste of the boiled water (it’s a bit funky) and to replenish salts you lose through sweat.
  • 2 x rolls of toilet paper per person. We got caught out with this – it had’t really been stressed to us to bring our own at the pre-trek meeting and so I had packed minimal amounts, assuming the porters would supply it for us. After day 1, we realised we needed to buy some, so picked up a roll at a stall on day 2. We ran out 1 day later (2 sick people need far more than 1 roll) and so we had to beg and borrow off our fellow trekkers. Take plenty. Take more than you need. Take some for your friends. Take some for the girl you meet on the track, and then take more for HER friends. Just take LOT.

How do you bring things with you?

We were given duffel bags by our tour company, which we could fill with a strict 5kg of personal belongings. I say strict, because the porters who carry them are weighed at the control point to ensure they aren’t carrying more than 25kg each. This weight restriction does vary from trekking company to company (depending on how many porters they hire – we had 16 porters for our group of 11 hikers) – some may allow you up to 10kg of personal baggage. But seriously, guys, it’s four nights, the lighter the better – you CAN manage!

Also, if your restriction is 5kg, then consider the porters before you try and make your 5kg into 6kg or even 7kg… weigh your bag and stick to the limit. Yes, your sleeping bag (brought from home or hired) needs to fit into this 5kg allowance, so consider that when you are planning your overall travel packing list!

However, If you hire an extra thermorest mattress (highly recommended – best $10USD you will ever spend) then the weight of this is NOT included in your limit.

If it won’t fit in your 5kg duffel, the rest needs to fit in your day bag. Again, you really don’t want to be carrying more than you need to on your back, so consider every item carefully before you pack.

What are your top tips for other trail trekkers?

Pace yourself!

This is not a trek to try and be a macho man on, or think you are SO HARD CORE. There is no need to race or rush through it – all that will happen is that you miss the scenery and end up at camp with hours to kill on your own. How boring!

Trekking at altitude leaves you very out of breath, very quickly. Sometimes we would only take 10 steps before needing to stop and catch our breath. The oxygen is thinner, your body is using 40% of its energy just to breathe, so if you add in hard trekking on top of that – your poor body is working overtime to keep everything running as it should be. Give it regular breaks!

Panting and puffing will happen regardless of how fit you are. Embrace it and huff and puff to your heart’s content.

Enjoy your breaks, take your time, and pace yourself. The days are long, and you want to make it to the end of the trek – so slow everything down and throw your own personal expectations out the window. This is not a race.

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This Big Wild World

What top 3 things do you bring besides the common stuff everybody brings?

It’s tough to choose just 3!

  • Sandals that you can wear with socks. You will be so thankful to take your hiking boots off at the end of the day, but it’s cold at altitude so you won’t want to be barefoot.
  • Rain gear, including a small dry bag, poncho and (optional) hooded rain jacket. Here’s why. If you end up hiking in the rain, you’ll want to keep your camera gear, passport and cash dry in the dry bag. The poncho is helpful because your pack gets really heavy when it gets wet. Aside from it being nice to have dry clothes, you don’t want to hike with a heavy wet pack. The poncho can substitute for the hooded rain jacket, but I brought mine and used it as a warm layer.
  • Duct tape, seriously. If your pack breaks on Day 1, what are you going to do? Duct tape it! I’ve also used duct tape to repair my tent, repair my clothing, and to place over a bandage to keep the cut clean. If you don’t want to bring an entire roll (understandable), make a mini roll by wrapping several feet around a pen.
  • If I could pick one more, it would be electrolytes in case you get dehydrated. I always hike with sport beans and/or electrolyte packets to add to my water. Whether you’re dehydrated from hiking, diarrhea, or a bit too much Pisco Sour, you’ll be glad you’ve got some with you!

How do you bring things with you?

Being a bit frugal, I opted to use a fairly old REI brand pack that I had lying around. It’s a REI Ultralight Series UL45 from about 2008. I love that it’s lightweight, has pockets to keep my passport safe, and fits my body well. After giving a few items to a porter, my pack was just under 20lbs. This was doable but it still would’ve been nice to be even lighter. Keep in mind that water is heavy and you’ll need a lot of it on you while you’re hiking.

To organize, I used a double-sided Eagle Creek packing cube for my clothing. For toiletries and electronics, I used Eagle Creek zipper pouches. My passport and cash were in a small dry bag in a hidden pocket. For my camera gear, I brought a Tenba brand camera insert.

I recommend putting clothing at the bottom of your pack, then your sandals, then snacks and camera gear near the top so you have easy access to it.

What are your top tips for other trail trekkers?

I saw so many trekkers rushing through the trail. You are walking along the same path of the ancient Incas through the Andes Mountains, enjoy it. Stop to enjoy the view occasionally, plus your knees will thank you for it. Also, as my guide showed me, step with your heel making contact with the ground first, not your toe. This is more efficient and puts less strain on your leg muscles.

As for weather variations, prepare for the worst. It very easily could rain the entire time, but it also could be relentlessly sunny. Most importantly, though, is don’t let less than ideal weather ruin your experience. You’re trekking through a magical place that few people will ever see.

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Tierras Vivas

What top 3 things do you bring besides the common stuff everybody brings?

The 3 things we never forgot for an important hike or trek are: a small hip pouch for personal items, trekking convertible trousers, and walking sticks. These things make more easier our trek, since the hip pouch let us found important supplies quickly, the trekking convertible trousers adapt to climate changes and walking sticks avoid any lissure during the walk.

All these things plus a good pair of trekking shoes, hat, insect repellent and rainy jacket will make you feel comfortable all over the road and permit you enjoy the trip and appreciate the beautiful landscapes without any problem.

How do you bring things with you?

We carry all things in our backpack. Depending on the type of trek we usually carry a hiking or trekking backpack. The brand is Doite.

To organize our luggage, the backpack have side pockets for small items accessible from outside, zippered internal pockets plus a main compartment to carry all the stuff. In the backpack, there´s enough room for all necessary things.

What are your top tips for other trail trekkers?

Generally speaking, you should pack as lightly as possible. We recommend keeping the weight under 5 kg/10lb, so you will be light and you will be able to walk faster and avoid fatigue.

About the weather variations, the hiking pants and T-shirts are recommended during the day, complemented by waterproof jackets. At night, warm clothing is required, sweaters or a fleece and a jacket.

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Lauren of Lauren on Location

What top 3 things do you bring besides the common stuff everybody brings?

  • Mini Baby Powder – Baby powder is great to prevent blisters and freshen up and for girls can also double as dry shampoo!
  • Headlamp – I almost didn’t pack a headlamp, but it gets REALLY dark out there in the middle of nowhere! I would’ve seriously struggled through my late night bathroom trips without this.
  • Face Wipes – It felt so nice at the end of the day, even if I didn’t take a shower, to wipe all the sweat and dirt from my face before bed.

How do you bring things with you?

On most Machu Picchu treks, the tour companies have porters that carry the bags for you. They give you a small duffle bag the night before and you are allowed to fill it with a certain weight. For the rest of the trek, you’ll just need a small day pack to carry water, clothing layers and any snacks you’d like throughout the day. I really like the Osprey Daylite backpack.

What are your top tips for other trail trekkers?

My top tip is to bring and dress in layers! The weather on the trail changes so often and you’ll want to be able to dress and undress quickly. Every day I started off with an exercise tank under a long sleeve under a jacket. This left me free to shed layers and put them back on as the altitude and temperature changed. It is VERY cold in the mornings and warms up during the days, but it’s also known to rain on the trail, so I’d have a poncho or light rain jacket close.

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Miriam of Adventurous Miriam

What top 3 things do you bring besides the common stuff everybody brings?

  • Diary – afterwards you’ll be glad you wrote down your thoughts, observations and practical information;
  • Fluffy socks – you’ll love them after a long day’s hike;
  • Chocolate bar(s) – you’re tackling the Inca Trail. You deserve chocolate.

How do you bring things with you?

I love my Haglöfs Tight backpack. It’s handy with room enough for water, snacks, rainwear and camera.

What are your top tips for other trail trekkers?

Do bring hiking poles. They are life savers!

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Kshaunish Jaini

What top 3 things do you bring besides the common stuff everybody brings?

  • Packing Cubes – They are an incredible help – especially on any holiday where i have to carry a backpack – I usually colour code them so that I know exactly what to pull out and they go back in neatly;
  • Wrist supports – having a couple of these in my backpack means that I don’t worry about aggravating my RSI. They are also very useful for long treks when I’m using a hiking stick;
  • My Kindle – ideal for conserving my phone battery , yet getting a few hours of reading in.

How do you bring things with you?

I usually limit my baggage capacity – it becomes more difficult to carry larger weights over a long time period. Something between 35 and 50 ltrs.

I’ve usually been using WildCraft and Osprey (and use packing cubes – earlier I used to use plain cloth packets), but I’ve heard good things about the Hyperlite Mountain Gear 3400 Southwest and might get that one next.

What are your top tips for other trail trekkers?

  • Don’t Overpack;
  • Never forget to pack sunscreen, an all weather jacket and clean socks;
  • Weather is easy – just be prepared – take some waterproof protection if there is even a small chance of rain;
  • Always carry sunglasses ( especially if you are sensitive to bright light);
  • Choose comfort over style.

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Lia Garcia

What top 3 things do you bring besides the common stuff everybody brings?

  • Sawyer Silk Sleeping Bag Liners: All of the camping gear for hiking the Inca Trail was provided by our tour guide, Alpaca Expeditions. That included a warm sleeping bag and pillow. But we felt a little weird about sleeping in a used sleeping bag, especially considering how sweaty, dirty and un-showered we were during our hike. So we were incredibly glad we’d brought our silk sleeping bag liners! They kept us insulated, cozy and warm, while making sure that we didn’t actually touch the inside of our sleeping bags and pillows – keeping the gear, and us, clean and protected;
  • 100oz Water Hydration Pack: We brought a 100oz bladder of water in a comfortable hydration day-pack. While we saw people hiking by us carrying bulky water bottles in either hand (one brilliant man was even toting a gallon jug. We imagine he probably started to regret this decision a few minutes into his hike), we could barely feel the water we carried on our backs thanks to the comfortable hydration pack. We stayed well hydrated and were able to focus on more important things, like not falling over and hurtling to the bottom of the Sacred Valley;
  • Camp Shoes: Lots of folks brought only their hiking boots, but that was a mistake. After a long, tired day of hiking, all we wanted to do was take our shoes off and give them a break. And we weren’t eager to put them on again to make a trip to the restroom or the meal tent. We were so glad we brought a pair of camp shoes! We each brought a lightweight pair of Teva sandals and un-fashionably wore them with wool socks around camp each night.

How do you bring things with you?

We carried only our hydration day-packs, which are an older model of the CamelBak Lobo Hydration Pack. They were roomy enough to fit 100oz of water, a raincoat and rain pants, and some snacks – plus our point-and-shoot camera, of course. By carrying only what we needed for a day-hike, we were able to focus on hiking rather than our aching back and shoulders. The rest of our gear was carried by our porters.

What are your top tips for other trail trekkers?

We actually didn’t successfully finish the hike to Machu Picchu. Instead, we turned around on day 2 and hiked back. We’re naturally slow hikers, but our pace was SO slow that our guides gently informed us after day 1 that we were faced with a choice: Begin hiking at 4am and hike until after dark, OR turn around, hike back, and take the train. We hiked back.

So what happened? Although we were regular hikers at home in California, we hadn’t attempted to hike at altitude before our trip – that definitely contributed. But an even bigger problem was that we didn’t attempt the Inca Trail until nearly three months of backpacking through South America. At home, we hiked every single weekend – but on our long-term trip through South America, we only hiked once a month at most. We weren’t in peak shape. We definitely could have handled the hike had it been slower – say, the 5 or 6 day Inca Trail trek – but we were with a group of people that were far fitter than we were and were fully able to complete the hike in only four days. We didn’t have the luxury of taking it at our own pace, so we turned back, which was a huge disappointment.

Our advice: If you’re a slow hiker, opt for a slower version of the trek, since you won’t be able to take it slow if you’re hiking with a group. Train using an oxygen deprivation mask if you don’t have access to high altitude hiking. And make sure you’re in PEAK physical condition before attempting an Inca Trail hike!

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Chris, Backpacker Banter

What top 3 things do you bring besides the common stuff everybody brings?

I’d definitely bring a portable charger for your camera gear or better still one of those solar powered ones – you’re going to want to keep everything charged!

Personally though the less you bring the better it’s going to be – you really don’t need much with you.

Oh except for socks, bring lots of super comfortable socks!

How do you bring things with you?

I did a tour with G Adventures so apart from your personal items (like a day bag), the porters carry everything. For a day pack, I recommend the Slick Carry On – super organised and comfortable and most importantly it comes with a waterproof cover!

For main travelling, the Osprey Farpoint is my bag of choice – although for Machu Pichu you’re going to be leaving that at the start point anyway.

What are your top tips for other trail trekkers?

My top tip if you’re doing a tour like the one I did with G is to do the little extra hikes they offer en route. Sure you might be tired at the end of the day but these mini excursions were some of my favourite parts of the trip!

Also, spend a few days at altitude before going on the trek so you’re body has time to adjust – it’s a tough few days and the last thing you want to add to it is altitude sickness!

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