We noticed that you're using an unsupported browser. The TripAdvisor website may not display properly.We support the following browsers: Windows: Internet Explorer, Mozilla Firefox, Google Chrome. Mac: Safari.
All reviews giant sloth main cave interesting cave extinct animals human habitation information boards worth a visit interesting place short hike flora and fauna lago grey punta arenas caves prehistoric fossils stalactites excavation
The cave is located 20km from Puerto Natales easily accessible through the main road N9 and then a left turn into a smaller road not paved. The cave is nice, the walk very short and easy from the parking lot. However there is nothing truly...More
This is a very accessible and large cave not far outside of Puerto Natales which offers an easy way of seeing some of the countryside - but there are many more interesting walks (even those to the 2 smaller caves nearby) and activities to do...More
If you are you are on your way to the Torres del Paine National Park from Puerto Natales the cave is a worthwhile diversion. It’s quite the largest cave I’ve ever been in. It’s a short walk through the cave but you need to be...More
Had never heard of a milodon (a giant sloth that was probably a dinner for a saber tooth tiger) nor had I ever been in a cave of that size, Found the information and the site to be both educational and entertaining.
We enjoyed roaming into the big cave. The walk up to the mirador and down to the smaller caves and Sillar de Diablo made the trip more worthwhile. We saw lots of condors and the views from the top of the hill were good. It's...More
I’m sure that Milodon remains were found here - but you can well imagine that early man did use the cave as shelter.
The cave was formed by glacial water erosion and is quite extensive. The fibreglass Milodon replica is not convincing.
We visited this place as part of a day out from Puerto Natales, taking in also the Grey Glacier and Torees del Paine. The cave is a “natural monument” which is geologically very interesting, spanning 20,000 years of evolution of rock formations and native animals.The...More