The driest desert in the world is home to a salt flat three-thousand square kilometers (1,200 mi2) in size. The climate here allows an atmospheric clarity that makes it easy to see the other extreme at some 70 kilometers (43 miles).
Beneath the salt flat is a lake, hidden by the thick, rough salt crust, tinged by desert dust, which contains one of the largest reserves of lithium in the world.
Shaped over millennia by water and wind erosion, its hollowed and mountainous curves of colors inspire awe, and give it the lunar appearance from which it takes its name. Its scenic beauty stands out in earth tones, in absolute silence, and in absence of humidity, flora, and fauna.
The capital of Chile, located in the country’s central zone, at less than two hours from the main beach destinations and with access to world-famous ski centers.
A cosmopolitan city, with both modern urban zones and historic neighborhoods, where one can appreciate architecture that ranges from the Colonial period until present day. Locations that resemble European cities, others more quaint, and industrial neighborhoods are just a few of the many scenes available for shooting.
With restaurants and luxury hotels, a public transportation system that connects the entire city, and highways that grant access to other regions, Santiago is a modern city that has everything a production crew could ask for.
It’s the largest ski center in South America and it’s located only 46 kilometers (29 mi) from Santiago. Nestled into the Andes, the complex boasts hotels, restaurants, and first-class ski installations.
As a location, it offers spectacular landscapes of this mountain sport and of the ski routes marked by the Andes Mountain Range.
Located in the Araucanía Region, at 148 kilometers (92 mi) from the city of Temuco, this National Park is characterized by its gorgeous landscapes formed by lakes, lagoons, and the Llaima Volcano. The park has diverse flora, where forests of endemic species of evergreens like the Araucaria (“monkey-puzzle”) and coigüe prevail.
A port city, declared in 2003 as a World Heritage Site by UNESCO. Valparaíso is a picturesque city where the different cultural backgrounds of the immigrants who arrived there in the past century converge. The hills, European architecture, art, culture, and commerce born out of the port have made it a must-see tourist attraction.
At only one hour from the capital, Valparaíso is a city of artists and bohemia, of hills and funiculars, and of ships and picturesque neighborhoods that have secured it as a favorite for creators and filmmakers.
Located in the Araucanía Region in the south of Chile. It’s one of the few saltwater lakes in South America and serves as a refuge to around 130 species of birds, including the black-necked swan. Its location, close to Puerto Saavedra, also provides an opportunity to learn more about Mapuche culture.
It is the second-largest lake in South America and is location on the border between Chile and Argentina. The Chilean part is located in the region of Aysén General Carlos Ibáñez del Campo. Its most important attraction is the “Catedral de Mármol” (“Marble Cathedral”), a kind of islet in the middle of the lake, formed out of white and ivory-colored caves.