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Cali to Pasto Bus
The distance from Cali to Pasto is 241 mi (388 km) which take about 8 hours to go through. This route is covered by the terrestrial transportation company Expreso Bolivariano, which provides bus tickets at low-cost rates and with a variety of schedules for the user to make his choice. Pasto is located between a valley and a volcano, what transform the city in one that combines amazing natural landscapes with elements typical of the city. The average temperature of Pasto is 55.4 °F (13.5 °C), and that's why you should pack clothes to keep you warm, because abondant rains are common, due to the cloudiness that the sky presents.
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You can also time-to-time redBus offers while booking your bus tickets online from Cali to Pasto. Follow a simple, fast and secure bus booking procedure. This helps save time and also helps to create a joyful travel experience!
Santiago de Cali is one of the oldest cities in Colombia. It was founded in 1536 by the conquistador Sebastián de Belalcázar. Before the conquest, Cali was inhabited by indean tribes such as the gorrones, timbas and morrones. During the firest days of the XIX century, cali will join the efforts to achieve independency from spain, and rised on July 3rd of 1810, making an alliance with neighbouring cities as was done by the natives in the Cauva Valley to oppose the spaniards decades earlier.Due to its location, which is ideal for the development of commerce, Cali began to transform into one of the biggest cities of the country at the beginning of the XXth century, in part due to the construction of new means of transportation - such as trainways and highways- which connect the city with the Buenaventura port, favoring the exportation industry. Present day Cali is a prosperous city, which is known as the colombian capital of the rumba and salsa due to the great number renowned schools that teach these dances.
Officially named San Juan de Pasto, it is a city located in the Atris valley near the Andes, at the slopes of the Galeras Volcano. It was founded in 1539 by conquistador Lorenzo de Aldana, in a territory once occupied by the Quillacinga culture.Pasto has an intriguing political history. The city was a royalist fortress during the Independence Campaign, and because its strong opposition it was nicknamed as the “Lioness of the Andes”, and was in turn sacked in 1822 by the independentists. Due to its geographical location and its political stance, the city kept itself isolated from the rest of Colombia for some time. Due to the civil wars at the beginning of the republican era, Pasto was briefly the capital of the country by decision of Leonardo Canal Gonzáles, a conservative general. In 1904, with the creation of the department of Nariño, Pasto was named its capital, and is now an important city focused mainly on commerce and services.