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calle de Venezuela click on the image to enlarge
Travellers are best off using the generally convenient and inexpensive public transport system of buses and por puesto vans. To avoid extremely long rides, it is sometimes necessary to take internal flights, which are reasonably priced but unreliable. There are no trains in Venezuela.

  1. By car: Although there is an extensive system of paved highways, driving is difficult because roads are not well marked and speed limits are not enforced. Renting a car is extremely expensive (at least US$80 per day), primarily because insurance costs are so high.

  2. Buses de Venezuela click on the image to enlarge
    By bus and por puesto: Most cities and towns have bus terminals offering frequent service to most major destinations. A few have a general information desk, but generally you will have to walk around to each bus company's individual booths to figure out departure times.

  3. aeropuerto de Venezuela click on the image to enlarge
    By plane: There are ten domestic airlines in Venezuela. In general, they are not reliable and delays are more the rule than the exception. Larger airlines such as Aeropostal and Avensa are a bit more dependable and marginally more expensive than smaller companies like Avior and Aserca.

  4. Boat click on the image to enlarge
    By boat and ferry: On the coast, there are many keys and beaches accessible only by boat. Motorboats usually congregate at the town's dock and can be hired either by individual groups or por prestos. Most will drop you off and arrange a pick-up time, although some can be rented for a half- or full-day tour of the local beaches or keys.

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