At One Click from South America

Inca Fortress of Ingapirca – One of Ecuador’s Best!

Pretty much all of South America was once part of the Inca Empire. And, while Peru is known for having some of the finests examples of Inca settlements, Ecuador actually does not fall behind at all! What is nowadays the area of Cuenca, used to be the northern capital of the Empire. As such, there are numerous important Inca ruins around the city. But there’s one that truly steals the show!!!!

Situated just a two hours drive north from the city of Cuenca, the Inca fortress of Ingapirca is a great day-trip alternative. It is considered by many to be, by far, the most important archaeological site left by the Inca Empire in Ecuador. Ingapirca is an absolute gem. It first belonged to the Cañari culture, who had been long occupying the area. They were then conquered by the Incas for a few decades, until the Spanish arrived and took over. So, the ruins have a very rich history, dating back to not only the Incas, but previous societies. (more…)

Break time: Adventure season in Galapagos


Ever since we saw our friend’s pictures from his epic trip to the Galapagos Island we had wanted to go. “Of course, he still lives with his parents and has no mortgage to pay”, we kept repeating to ourselves. But with that last Christmas bono at work, we really did not have any excuse to keep postponing it anymore… ¡YEEEY… Time for our NatGeo- style adventure as we follow Darwin’s footsteps! 😉

So, the time finally came. We couldn’t wait to come up close with those sea iguanas, see thousands of bird species, giant tortoises, the splurge of volcanic rock, snorkel, hike and kayak, etc. We arrived at Baltra Island and went straight to the Itabaca Channel to explore its turquoise waters… There’s no better introduction to the Galapagos than to get in the water upon arrival! Regardless of whether on a kayak, a stand-up paddle-board or snorkeling, this place feels like being part of an expedition to nature’s paradise. (more…)

The best street art in South America

downtown-Rio de Janeiro_486588475

If you still think you have to go into a museum to enjoy art and culture, then you need to visit these outdoors urban museums!!! Street art is a means of expression that has gained incredible attention in recent decades. By truly looking at it, you will learn a lot about the culture and people of a place.

In South America, street art is often used as a form of protest and is prohibited in many places. Nonetheless, urban artists keep finding their way for blowing our minds with wonderful art pieces. Here are our top South American destinations for enjoying some kick-ass street art. (more…)

The best Inca Trail Experience

We know that the Inca Trail has probably been on your bucket list for ages now… but you just haven’t found the right time (or dared!) to go for it yet, right? 😛

It’s no secret that trekking this ancient road is not only rewarding, but also very challenging -especially if you have been skipping training to attend that very important barbecue every weekend. But, luckily, there are ways to make that wonderful trek a most enjoyable one. Let us tell you a bit more about the Great Inca Trail and how to not only survive it, but, experience it to the fullest and in complete comfort! (more…)

Cusco by night

When it comes to nightlife, the city of Cusco is really Peru’s hotspot and one of South America’s best! So, don’t forget your dancing shoes and let’s get this party started!!! 😉


The former Inca capital now features an incredibly diverse array of bars and clubs for you to pick your favorite or try a bunch of them on a kick-ass bar-crawl. You’ll find everything from laid-back bars serving the best pisco-cocktails or a fantastic selection of local craft beers, to busy nightclubs where you can show off your best dancing moves or pubs with great live music shows. Tip: If you are planning on doing the Inca Trail or other hikes, you might want to choose the less boisterous options and save the others for when you’re back.

 And, for those keen on picking up new skills, there are opportunities for learning some salsa steps or how to make pisco cocktail at the many classes offered for tourists throughout the city.

So, let’s dive into it and see what the Inca city has in store for you!


Museo del Pisco (Santa Catalina Ancha 398)

This is pisco paradise, people! This place was setup by a group of passionate pisqueros (enthusiast pisco experts) to serve tribute to the national drink. Enjoy a diversity of pisco and cocktail options or dive heads first into the matter, signing up for a pisco tasting, pisco cocktail classes or pisco-chocolate pairing sessions. Museo del Pisco also serves food and has some live music to lighten up the atmosphere.

República del Pisco (Calle Plateros 354)

Of course, you can satisfy your thirst for pisco here too… maybe give the flavored pisco sours a try? The coca sour or passion fruit sour are amongst the favorites. Live music shows are a great boost to the night at this bar and at some point people might start dancing too.

Fallen Angel (Plazoleta Nazarenas 221)

It’s really a restaurant-bar, but has a funky nightclub atmosphere and occasionally hosts special gatherings, including LGTBI events. It’s located in a historical patrimonial 17th Century colonial house, built on top of Inca foundations, and features an eccentric décor and funky art pieces. It’s a very fun, vibrant place to go for drinks and a true classic of the local nightlife.

Cholos Craft Beers (Calle Palacio)

If you are an absolute craft beer fanatic, then you can’t miss this spot!!! Picture 20 taps pouring the best craft beers in town. Burgers and other bar food is available to keep you comfortable while you taste them all!!!

Nuevo Mundo Draft Bar (Portal Confituria 233, Main Square)

A newer option for you, beer fanatics! This one has a nice view over the Plaza de Armas (main square). Heads up: The “Papas Sacred Valley” (French fries with a local twist) seem to be very popular too!

The Cross Keys (Calle Triunfo 350, 2nd floor)

If you want a break from pisco and other local classics, try this English pub where you can drink the night away while playing pool, poker or darts. English food also available!


Mythology (Portal de Carnes 298)

If you are ready for some more action, head to this groovy and usually crowded club, generally playing a reggae-hip hop mix, as well as other modern genres. If you get there early, though, you might catch their nightly salsa classes (9-11pm). This is definitely a favorite of locals and tourists.

Ukukus (Calle Plateros 316)

Are you looking for a place that’s a bit rowdier and buzzing??? Head to Ukukus, a very popular disco-pub that attracts the younger, most lively crowd, and prepare yourself to dance all of your stress away!! Local music talents generally put on a good show and when the DJ takes over, the mix can include pretty much everything that might keep the party going until morning time.


Nighttime tour, plus pisco sour lesson

If you are still unsure about what to do with your spare night in town, maybe our Cusco by Night tour is a good way to kick-off!!! Check out the program on this link and give us a shout if you need our help with anything!

Peru: the full experience

Are you the kind of traveller that craves for a full-on varied journey, packing as many different experiences as possible? Then look no further, Peru has them all!

The South American nation is an utterly diverse country, with three major geographic regions –coast, highland and jungle-, but really hosting a much greater variety of life zones. Peruvians are really proud of their natural assets and diversity, as they should.

While there are many possible routes to choose from, if you want to have a bit of everything, plus tick off the World Wonder of Machu Picchu from your bucket list, then the southern circuit is perfect for you! So, let us take you through some of the gems that you can visit to get the FULL PERU EXPERIENCE!!!


Of course “coast” refers to an area next to the ocean, but there really is no such thing as “THE coast” in Peru, as conditions vary significantly as you move from north to south along the approximately 1,500 miles of coastline. But you can get a grasp of it with these destinations.



The capital city is located close to the country’s coastal midpoint, within a subtropical desert. But, due to the cold current streaming in from the south, the water is cooler than you might expect. Lima has a great mix of busy urban pace, with a laid-back atmosphere by the ocean. Seize the opportunity to eat like the gods and maybe take a surfing lesson down at the “Costa Verde” or just stroll along the Miraflores “malecón” (seaside promenade), enjoying the views of the Pacific Ocean.


Nazca, Paracas and the Ballestas Islands

This is a completely different type of coast. These places are located further south from Lima and are part of a desert. Nazca is most known for its famous Nazca Lines, magnificent figures drawn on the desert’s sand, so huge that can sometimes only be appreciated from the sky. If you have a chance to fly over them, don’t give it a second thought! Paracas and the Ballestas islands are part of a marine-coastal natural reserve and promise some outstanding landscapes and opportunities for observing wildlife, including sea lions, pelicans, cormorants and, if lucky, Humboldt penguins and dolphins.


Spreading from north to south, the grandeous Andes mountain range pretty much divides the country, separating the western coast from the eastern jungle. Again, the mountains offer an incredible diversity of landscapes and climates, from milder to seriously extreme ones. Make sure to bring clothing for every temperature and condition and to get acclimated to avoid altitude sickness!!!

arequipa catedra


Probably a good place to start adjusting to altitude, the city of Arequipa is located at roughly 7,800 feet above sea level. The historical center is breathtaking, mainly built of “sillar”, a white volcanic stone. The city is therefore referred to as “la ciudad blanca”, meaning “the white city”. Heads up, Arequipa is also famous for the volcanoes surrounding them, as well as its superb food. Do not miss out on visiting a local picanteria to try some of the local specialties!!!


Cusco and Machu Picchu

Continuing your ascent, next stop is Cusco!!! The former capital of the Inca Empire lays a bit higher, at around 11,100 feet above sea level. The Sacred Valley of the Incas and the World Wonder of Machu Picchu, though, are situated slightly lower than the city. Allow some time to explore the town and just loose yourself walking along its many ancient, stone-cobbled streets. And then, of course, get ready for a truly unforgettable experience visiting the awe-inspiring Inca citadel of Machu Picchu, nestled in-between magnificent mountains. Tip, if you have a chance, hike up to the top of the Wayna Picchu or Machu Picchu mountains for some amazing views!

Uros, totora, Titicaca, Puno

Puno and Lake Titicaca

You’ll experience a whole different type of highland in Puno, at over 12,000 feet above sea level. Lucky for you, Arequipa and Cusco will have worked up a bit of a resistance to the altitude, so you should be fine. Still, take it easy at first. This is the high plains region and offers wider, more open landscapes. Lake Titicaca, directly next to the city of Puno, is a major attraction, being the highest commercially navigable lake in the world and featuring numerous islands with local communities living on them.


Finally, your Peruvian expedition is only complete when you get to the Amazon Basin!

Amazon rainforest sunrise

The Tambopata National Reserve

Just a short flight from Lima or Cusco brings you to Puerto Maldonado, from where you will deepen into the dense jungle for an experience of a lifetime! Immersing yourself into the dense, humid and intensely green rainforest, coming across with endless types of plants and animals, is something that will change your view on everything and stay forever imprinted in your memory.

Check out this program to get you started!

The best of Brazil

Picture this: you in a stunningly gorgeous beach, sipping on a caipirinha… a relaxed yet vibrant urban atmosphere, boasting with music and joy… impressive waterfalls surrounded by awe-inspiring rainforests… plus an extremely spirited culture everywhere you go. From the exhilarating Rio de Janeiro and the mesmerizing Iguassu Falls, to the enchanting colonial Salvador de Bahia and the paradisiac beaches of Buzios, when you visit Brazil you are in for the treat of a lifetime!

While it might take you a whole sabbatical year to explore this country, let us take you through some of the best of what Brazil has to offer!



Visiting Rio is like having an intensive stress-relieve therapy. This city can loosen up even the most stressed of its visitors with its laid-back yet lively character. Enjoy a great nightlife scene, with a never-ending celebration vibe, as the sun goes down… and relax at some breathtakingly beautiful beaches as the temperatures rise at daytime. There are also some must-see landmarks and areas that you should definitely save some time and energy for, such as the historical center, the sambodromos and the iconic Pão de Açúcar.


Beaches: Surely, you must not miss the famous beaches of Ipanema and Copacabana, right on the city’s coastline. But there are some other slightly lesser crowded ones, a bit more tucked away from the urban area. For picking up some surfing moves, head to Barra da Tijuca beach. And if you are keen on something more secluded and unique, try Prainha Beach or Praia Vermelha… a taxi is your best option for getting there and having your trip back scheduled in advance is highly advisable. Don’t forget your sunscreen and Brazilian bikini or sunga!!! 😉

Historical Rio: Rio de Janeiro has a rich past that’s worthwhile exploring. The city center hosts many historical buildings and monuments that tell the story of their colonial legacy, such as the Town Hall, the Palacio Tiradentes, the Rio de Janeiro Cathedral, among others. For a peek into the country’s Indian roots, check out the Museu do Indio (Museum of American Indians).

Rio Sugar Loaf Sunset

Pão de Açúcar: Called “Sugar head” or “Sugarloaf mountain”, the iconic Pão de Açúcar is an attraction that you cannot miss. The perspective from the top is simply breathtaking, offering sensational panoramic views of Rio at a glimpse. If you want a truly extraordinary show, head up there near sunset time and you’ll be in for a treat!!! To get to the top, seize the opportunity for a scenic ride on the cable car or you can hike through tropical forest for about 40 minutes up to Morro da Urca and take the cable car from there on.

Christ the Redeemer: Another iconic attraction and also offering superb views of Rio de Janeiro, is Christ the Redeemer, on top of the Corcovado Hill. From up there, you can pretty much tick off the whole list of major landmarks and say you’ve seen them all… Of course, don’t forget your camera to take some postcard-perfect pictures to then brag about! ☺

Samba, the sambodromos and the world’s greatest carnival: There’s no way you are in Brazil and don’t experience samba… it’s pretty much everywhere! Samba dance and music is an essential part of the country’s culture and you have to give it a try while you are there. Pick up the basics and let your inner carioca go wild. There are many styles of samba too, from the electric vibrant carnival samba, to slower, more sensual versions. Of course, Carnival season (February) is the absolute blast for samba lovers, but you can also visit the sambodromos, the place especially built for appreciating the samba schools parades, during off-season. The impressive venues will give you an idea of how big this is for the local culture!


The Iguassu Waterfalls are definitely a must-see destination, especially for nature lovers, but really for everyone… it’s truly impressive! It’s really difficult to explain the feeling of being in front of such a powerful expression of Mother Nature, hearing the roaring sound of the numerous falls of the widest waterfall range in the world, while watching the massive volumes of water rushing down. It’s like nothing else on the planet and it will make your Brazilian getaway that much more extraordinary!



It’s impossible to squeeze in all the must-sees of Brazil into one post. So, while you have plenty on your plate with Rio de Janeiro and Iguassu, we can’t leave out a couple of extra tips for those with some extra holiday time…

For a journey in time back to the colonial period, Salvador de Bahia, former capital of the country, is boasting with legacy and History. It’s also a picturesque city with a laid back vibe.

But, if you consider yourself a beach-lover, Buzios is an absolute must, featuring many gorgeous white sand beaches to unwind at.

Check out this program to get you started and give as a shout if you have any questions! 😉

Quick travel guide to Argentina

Clases de Tango 4 - Tortonix

With a rich cultural scene, lots of history, as well as superb natural areas, Argentina is one of the most popular destinations in South America. To make the most out of your Argentinian experience it is best to plan in advance. Here are some considerations about places to go, things to see and do, as well as practical tips that will make your trip an absolute amazing one!

Where to go

Of course you must not miss Buenos Aires… allow some time for exploring this vibrant city full of culture, with hints of its Spanish, Italian and indigenous legacy all over the place. But you also should consider getting out of the capital and visit some of the most iconic places in the country. Head down south to the Argentinian Patagonia if you are in seek of some serious nature encounters and adventure. For breathtaking views of one of the most powerful waterfalls in the world, visit the Iguazu Falls. If your thing is rather to sit back and relax over a good glass of wine, consider a few days in the Mendoza region and sip your worries away at any of the numerous world-class wineries. Or check out Salta if you are craving for culture and history.

What to see & do

  • Have your own little tango experience, venturing into a beginners’ tango class or even just enjoying a milonga (a tango dancing gathering by locals).
  • Seize Buenos Aires café culture and just unwind at any of its many little coffee shops. If you are a literature-lover, you must visit legendary Café La Biela, where Borges and other famous writers used to go.
  • Eat dinner at a closed-door restaurant, having a chef cook something special just for you and a small group at a special location. A plus: you’ll get to meet some people while sharing the table with them.
  • Try a classic Argentinian asado (roast), along with some of the many topnotch wines that the country produces. If you really are not hungry, ditch dinner and go straight to a wine bar! 😉
  • Go to a boliche (nightclub) to experience the local nightlife. Just beware that the scene begins to warm up no earlier than 2am.
  • Head down to the Recoleta Cemetery and pay a visit to Evita Peron’s grave.

How to successfully face the “mate” ritual

You can’t leave Argentina without giving the mate ritual a shot. Mate (pronounced “mah-tay”) is a hot beverage, similar to a tea, made of yerba mate. There are rules around this social ritual. It is served in a communal cup with a metal straw (bombilla). The group sharing the mate sits in a circle and the cup is passed onto the person on your right hand side, only after having drank all the liquid and having had the cebador (the person in charge of serving the mate) rebrew the beverage. Do not stir the yerba mate and don’t say “gracias” (thank you) unless you don’t want any more.

Cultural tips

  • It is standard to greet both men and women with a single kiss on the right cheek.
  • It is custom and much appreciated to tip around 10% at restaurants, although it is not mandatory.
  • Arriving fashionably late to social meetings, between 20 and 40 minutes, is perfectly normal.

When to travel to Argentina

This really depends on the specific places you want to visit. The south is cooler and therefore is most agreable during the Argentinian summer, from December to March… although you should bear in mind that it will always be sort of cold down there. The north, on the other hand, enjoys a permanently warm climate, so it is ok to visit throughout the year. Buenos Aires can also be visited year-round, however, the best times are Spring (September to November) and Fall (March to May).

Other practical notes

  • Visas: Most western countries do not require a Visa to visit Argentina for tourism purposes, for stays up to 90 days. Check out this list to see if your nationality is included: If you do need a Visa, it is strongly encouraged to apply for it at least 45 days in advance.
  • Language: Spanish is the official language in Argentina. The accent and local slang varies radically from that of Spanish spoken in Spain or other hispanic countries, though.
  • The time zone for Argentina is UTC -3.
  • Local currency is the Argentinian Peso. The current exchange rate is approximately 17 pesos for 1 US dollar, and 19 pesos for 1 Euro. But be sure to get an updated rate at or any other online converter.

Aysén: A hidden treasure in the Chilean Patagonia

Carretera Austral-Patagonia_281886236x

If you are craving for an outdoors adventure and some serious close-up encounters with Mother Nature, then Aysen is what you are looking for! Between the Lakes and Magallanes regions, Aysen is an often-overlooked treasure in the Chilean Patagonia. Featuring glaciers, steaming forests, pristine aquamarine-colored lakes, waterfalls, fjords and glimmering blue caverns, this place is an absolute gem for you to escape your everyday life and enjoy an ultimate natural adventure.

Let us tell you about the must-see and do’s, so you can kick-start planning your Aysen expedition!!!



It’s really a destination on its own right. The Carretera Austral (southern highway) features over 1,200 kilometers of gravel, dirt and pavement, winding through forests, mountains and some of the most superb landscapes you’ll ever see. Connecting Puerto Montt, up north, with the tucked away Villa O’Higgins, in Aysen, this road is a favorite among cyclist and guarantees an utmost road trip through the Chilean Patagonia.



The Carretera Austral takes you into the lakeside town of Puerto Tranquilo, the touristic hub for the Aysen region and starting-point for all sorts of excursions. Melting glaciers produce pitch-perfect blue water streams that flow between snowy mountains, putting on quite a show. This sleepy town and its friendly locals are perfect for unwinding between adventures.



Probably the most iconic tourist attraction, this otherworldly labyrinth of solid marble caves is the result of about 6,000 years of erosion by wind and water. Lying by General Carrera Lake, the crystal clear blue water and bright sunlight create a glimmering multicolor effect on the caves’ walls… pretty psychedelic! While you are there, you might want to seize the chance for some kick-ass trout and salmon fishing, or some kayaking on the lake.



Aysen is pretty much “Glacierland”! You’ll be surrounded by ice in all shapes and sizes, including both the ice fields of northern and southern Patagonia. You can explore these by foot and climbing up high to get the best views, but there are cruise opportunities, if you are more of a lazy-holiday type of traveler. Heads up… Aysen is home to one of the most stunning and massive ice titans, namely the San Rafael Glacier. Ask your guide about drinking the purest meltwater … or maybe even a good whisky on the rocks with ice from the glacier! 😉



A fairly newly established protected area, Patagonia Park started from a private conservation initiative, with the aim of handing it over to the government once the project was implemented. The lands have been restored after having been used as farmlands and are now welcoming local wildlife, such as guanacos, back into their original home. The park offers opportunities for fishing, hiking, boating and other low-impact activities.



The Carretera Austral also leads you into this hidden gem. The Queulat National Park is a temperate rainforest displaying numerous hiking trails through humid, intense green forests, adorned with clear water streams. The “hanging” glacier, suspended between two peaks, is something you definitely don’t want to miss! This area is ideal if you are up for some serious hiking… and if you do feel sore at some point, just go dip yourself in the hot springs at Termas del Ventisquero, close to the park’s entrance.



Cerro Castillo (Castle Hill) National Reserve features some impressive rock formations. This area is another favorite of hikers and mountaineers, who are eager to hit that for-day trekking route around the mountain. This is a rather solo hiking experience, as this spot is much less crowded than similar, more popular trails at Torres del Paine. Wildlife at the reserve is outstanding… if you are lucky you might spot guanacos, the rarely seen huemul deer or even a puma!


So, if you are in need of an off-the-beaten-path experience in one of the most isolated but stunningly beautiful natural areas in Chile, then Aysen region is just perfect for you!


Let us know if you need any help putting together your ideal adventure within this area of rich and diverse natural beauty.


Hidden natural paradise in Bolivia – the Maididi National Park

PN Madidi 01x

A true playground for nature-lovers! Bolivia has only recently started to emerge from under the adventure and nature travelers’ radar. Offering an amazing tapestry of still fairly untapped natural areas, with a great diversity ranging from high-altitude plateaus, to dense foggy jungle, salt flats and snow-capped mountains, this country is a hidden paradise for those seeking an up-close encounter with Mother Nature.

Amongst the many breathtaking natural gems, the Maididi National Park stands out as one of the most bio diverse areas on Earth. A favorite for bird-watchers and wildlife enthusiast, this park is fairly tucked away, up on the northern corner of the La Paz department, granting a true adventure for all of you, outdoorsy! Are you up for it? 😉

Maididi basics

The Madidi National Park is one of the largest parks in Bolivia, with an extension of 1,895,750 Ha (4,684,500 Acres), stretching from the Andes to the Amazon basin. This endows it with an extraordinary biodiversity, being home to over 11% of the world’s known bird species, as well as numerous mammals, insects, reptiles and others. So, if you want your own little NatGeo-like expedition, this place is spot on!

Since it’s enormous and a bit tucked away, getting to the park and moving through it can be a whole adventure on its own right. A long bus ride or a short flight from La Paz gets you to Rurrenabaque. From there you’ll begin deepening into the jungle by 4WD, boat rides and hiking. Allow at least 4-5 days.

Chalalán – Community Eco Lodge

A 6-hour ride on a motorized canoe takes you from Rurrenabaque into the heart of the park, entering through gorges as the jungle thickens and the sounds intensify. The journey is well accompanied by birds, caimans and, if you get lucky, you might spot a jaguar.

A short hike then gets you to the Chalalán Eco Lodge, run by the local indigenous community from the close-by village of San José. This is most definitely an outstanding example of community-based sustainable tourism, where local guides grant a superb experience to its visitors, while safeguarding the future of their forests. The lodge lies by the beautiful Chalalán Lagoon, surrounded by pristine rainforest. The cabins follow the traditional local style, incorporating ecological criteria, and offer comfort, while maintaining a simplicity that makes the experience that much more genuine.

Wildlife, wildlife… and more wildlife!

Regardless of if you have been to a virgin rainforest before or not, walking in one simply never gets old! It is hard to explain the intense feeling that this creates. Deepening into the forests, under the canopies of gigantic trees, surrounded by endless types of plants, flowers, mushrooms, moss, insects and wild animals simply confronts you with something that is so much bigger and powerful than yourself. It is important to explore the area with a local guide that not only keeps you safe from possible hazards, but also makes the experience unforgettable, being able to recognize species by looking at them or even through the way they sound. A plus: local indigenous tribes not only know a species from the other, but also carry legendary wisdom about the medicinal properties of many plants.

Some of the wildlife you might be able to spot includes howler monkeys, poison dart frogs, leaf cutter ants, capybaras, toucans, macaws and many other species. There are also night walks or canoe rides on the lagoon to spot caimans and other animals that generally come out to play at night.

Practical notes

The rainforest gets its name for a good reason, so, be sure to be prepared for some pouring rain and knee-deep streams and puddles during your jungle excursions. You don’t want to mess up your favorite hiking boots. A rain jacket or poncho is also a good idea. Other than that, just immerse yourself in the experience and enjoy the sound of the rain hitting the canopy, the croaking frogs and the intense wilderness! 😉

The best time to visit is during dry season, from April to October. Although the lower tropical area of the park is generally warm and humid (25º-30º C), temperatures can sometimes drop drastically due to Artic winds.

You must bear in mind that weather is unpredictable and activities may vary accordingly. Best advice is to keep an open and flexible mindset and seize the opportunity for an ultimate jungle adventure!

Check out this Madidi National Park itinerary to get an idea and let us know if we can help!