Given the current health context, it is recommended to find out beforehand what are the entry requirements of the province you are visiting. Some attractions may have capacity limits and require prior reservation.
If you are travelling by car, always respect the speed limits, especially on mountain roads. In general, mountain roads have lots of hairpin turns over the edge of slopes, and sometimes there are no berms.
Some gravel roads are only for 4WD vehicles. Check the requirements before starting the trip. In most parts, there is no cell phone signal, so before you start your trip, let someone know where you are heading.
Remember that you may experience altitude sickness in elevations above 2500 metres above sea level, like shortness of breath, fatigue and headaches. At high altitude, temperatures tend to drop at night to d below 0 degrees Celsius, even in summer. Remember to always take a coat with you as well as calorie-dense food.
Some attractions are in remote places without services. In these cases, it is important to plan your trip and take supplies with you.
The Zonda usually blows through this area. It is a very hot and dry wind that may lead to general illness symptoms, so it is important to stay hydrated. When it blows in the high mountains, it usually generates the so-called "white wind", which may lead to hypothermia.
If you want to go trekking, there are several options to hike crossing over 4000 metres of elevation gain, but if you have no experience hiking in the mountain, it is recommended to hire a guide.