The company continued to work at its regular pace. In 1972, the P250 Urraco, the 400 GT Jarama, the 400 GT Espada and the P400 Miura SV were in full production. That year, in an attempt to improve sales that were frankly quite disappointing until then, the Jarama hand a 365-hp engine and was dubbed the Jarama S.
In 1972, the Urraco, which had experienced several initial slowdowns, was finally put into production. Almost inevitably, the S version also arrived in October of that year. In this case, the goal was not to enhance the car’s performance but to improve its overall quality, which had been neglected in the haste to start production.
The following year, while waiting for the Countach prototype to be developed to a stage that would enable its production, the Espada was further modified and perfected, and the new series was presented in October 1972. New wheels as well as perfected detailing of the entire body, the dashboard, the central instrument panel and various components characterised this well-made Series III. This last series essentially represented the decisive peak in the evolution of this outstanding four-seater, which is still in great demand among Lamborghini fans around the world. Its production would reach the respectable figure of 1226 units, quite a large number for a carmaker of this size selling at top-level list prices.
The production model of the Countach was codenamed LP 400 because its V12 – positioned longitudinally behind the cockpit – was increased to an ideal displacement of 4 litres (3929 cc). This model debuted at the 1973 Geneva Motor Show.
Nativa Trips will pick you up at your hotel at the required time approximately 1:15 pm. You will know the most important cultural center in all of America. The city of Cusco, which houses attractive cultural attractions. We will visit the Cathedral of Cusco, it keeps works of art of incalculable historical value.
According to the Inca conception, the Qorikancha was the religious center of Cusco, geographic and political center. The temple of the Qorikancha, was the place where the highest Inca god the "Inti" (sun) paid homage. "Qori" means worked gold, its Castilianized form is cori. "Kancha" means fenced place, bounded by walls. Hence, the name corresponds roughly to "fenced place containing gold."
Sacsayhuamán (in Quechua Saqsaywaman, from saqsay, full or satisfied, and waman, falcon, that is, "satisfied falcon") is an Inca "ceremonial fortress" located two kilometers north of the city of Cusco. Construction began during the Pachacútec government, in the 15th century; However, it was Huayna Cápac who completed it in the 16th century. With the annihilation of the Inca nobility, the techniques that allowed the construction of this monumental fortress or sanctuary disappeared from human memory,  which produced the admiration of Francisco Pizarro and his men. Pedro Sancho de Hoz, Pizarro's secretary, left a first description of the building, but the most detailed is that of the chronicler Inca Garcilaso de la Vega. The "ceremonial fortress" of Sacsayhuamán is, with its megalithic walls, the greatest architectural work carried out by the Incas during their heyday. From the fortress there is a singular panoramic view of the surroundings, including the city of Cuzco.