The Queshuachaka bridge is one of the most popular attractions located in the province of Canas (3,700 m asl), three hours from Cusco. What is its popularity due to? It is the last Inca suspension bridge over the Apurímac River that has survived to modernity. It is made of a woven vegetable fiber called ichu. Every year the inhabitants of the local communities of Perccaro, Huinchiri, Ccollana and Qqewe renew its structure. The reconstruction of the bridge includes a ritual that lasts four days starting with an ancestral ceremony dedicated to the Apu Quinsallallawi. The second and third day the skeleton is dismantled and then rebuilt, while the last day is dedicated to the festivities. The Queshuachaka bridge, 28 m long and 1.20 m wide, has been declared Intangible Cultural Heritage by UNESCO: one of the many unmissable Inca works that Peru has to offer.