Ancud was founded as a Spanish port and fort, two singular features that mark its identity inside Chiloé Island.
The Regional Museum of Ancud displays a valuable heritage that reflects the identity of the archipelago of Chiloé from the very communities that dwelled in the area.
The airfields located on the coastline invite visitors to take flights that display the geographical features of the vast and rocky Chilean seashore from the air.
Living close to isles populated by penguins and sea lions, sea faring locals will guide visitors to them.
A recipe passed down from one generation to the next, curanto brings out the flavor of shellfish and meat cooked slowly underground.