The Bosques de Paz Transboundary Biosphere Reserve includes seasonally dry forests that form the heart of the Endemic Region of Tumbes, one of the world's biodiversity hotspots. The reserve was formed by the joining of two existing biosphere reserves in Ecuador and Peru.
The Gran Pajatén Biosphere Reserve is nestled between the Andes and Amazon plains and comprises a diversity of natural habitats, notably dry forests and Yungas. It has a rich cultural and historical heritage, linked to 40 archaeological sites dating from the pre-Columbian era.
Situated in the Cordillera Blanca, Huascarán National Park and Biosphere Reserve protects the heart of the world's highest tropical mountain range in the central Peruvian Andes. The deep ravines, glacial lakes and variety of vegetation make it a site of spectacular beauty.
Manú National Park is a world-renowned haven of biodiversity, at the meeting point of the Tropical Andes and the Amazon Basin, in southwestern Peru. As a vast, geographically and economically isolated watershed, the still roadless property has been spared from most human impacts.
The Noroeste Amotapes-Manglares Biosphere Reserve is located on the northern coast of Peru and covers part of the Ecuadorian dry forest in the tropical Pacific forest. It includes Cerros de Amotape National Park, Coto de Caza El Angolo (game reserve) and Tumbes Mangroves Protected Area.
The Oxapampa-Ashaninka-Yanesha Biosphere Reserve is located in central Peru and consists of the last undisturbed ecosystems in the country's central jungle. Its location between the Amazon forest lowland and montane cloud forest results in a high diversity of flora and fauna.