WEIGHT: 48 kg
Services: Fisting anal, Trampling, Massage anti-stress, Massage prostate, Oral Without (at discretion)
Colombia is taking strides toward improving accessibility but remains a somewhat-challenging destination for travelers with disabilities. Sidewalks are often uneven and while more and more ramps are being added they are far from being universal.
Motorists also are used to flying around corners without stopping for those crossing the road. Many restaurants and hotels do not have ramps for visitors with impaired mobility. Large chain hotels are more likely to have accessible rooms — usually just a couple — and public areas. Larger shopping malls also usually have ramps and elevators. The majority of Colombia's taxis are small hatchback vehicles that are not particularly easy to get in or out of and often have little space for wheelchairs or other bulky items.
In areas where taxis are not metered there is generally an official list of prices although some haggling may be possible. Keep your wits about you, avoid dodgy parts of town and be extravigilant after dark, and Colombia should offer you nothing but good times.
Of perhaps more concern are neo-paramilitary groups engaged in drug trafficking who have extended their operations around the country following the withdrawal of the FARC, and whose areas of influence are more difficult to identify.
Going off the beaten track should be done with great caution, if at all. While most armed groups no longer specifically target tourists, most are very suspicious of unannounced visitors in their territory — and cases of mistaken identity have led to kidnapping and deaths. Large swaths of Colombia are not currently covered by Lonely Planet, as the security situation remains dubious and tourist infrastructure simply does not exist: this is the case for much of the west of the country, remote areas bordering Venezuela and chunks of the Amazon region though the area of the Amazon we cover is extremely safe.