At this point, you can write well about historic buildings, preferably in chronological order. If you visit Lima but do not see the Huaca, you miss something. So here is the advice: visit the Huaca Huantille. It may not be the best preserved place, but several construction projects on the site since the mid-twentieth century. After all, the construction material was cheap to have. The pyramid-shaped structure had painted walls, only a few are standing. The Huaca was originally built by the Ichma culture and served, among other things, as an administrative and religious center. In 1450, the Incas conquered the valley where Lima is located, and therefore the Huaca. Attached to the archaeological site is a small museum that shows the history of Huaca and finds. A much more recent and striking building is the Corazón de María church. On the one hand, it is special because it is the highest church in Lima and, on the other hand, it stands out for its greenish-pink façade and its cupola from the mass of the squatting churches of Lima. At the top of the dome is a statue of the Blessed Virgin with open arms.