To advance your professional development through TapRooT® Training in Colombia, register for our upcoming courses in Bogota.

Bogota, Colombia: 1-Day TapRooT®/Equifactor® Equipment Troubleshooting & Root Cause Failure Analysis Course:

Bogota, Colombia: 2-Day TapRooT® Root Cause Analysis Training:

Bogota, Colombia: Special 2-Day Equifactor® Equipment Troubleshooting & Root Cause Analysis Course: 

Bogota: 3-Day TapRooT® /Equifactor® Equipment Troubleshooting & Root Cause Failure Analysis Course:

Bogota: 5-Day TapRooT® Advanced Root Cause Analysis Team Leader Training Course:

TapRooT® is global to meet your needs. If you need other times or locations, please see our full selection of courses.

Expand your professional knowledge and advance your career in Bogota, Colombia, with TapRooT®. Within a TapRooT® course, you’ll gain experience and perspective for myriad workplace situations. A TapRooT® course is a career booster and can be a professional game changer for you. You’ll be amazed at how much you learn that you can immediately apply!

Bogota, Colombia—flanked to the east and west by mountain ranges, it’s often called “the city of art, adventure, and architecture.” While in Bogota, you will want to get out and about, to admire the architecture of its many churches, taste its diverse fruits and culinary delights, and experience its history and heritage. Below, to route you on the road to Bogota, we’ve included highlights of this vibrant city. Be sure to discover even more gems to explore on our Bogota Pinterest board.

Experience Bogota

Visit Bogota and discover an attractive, vibrant city abuzz with great coffee shops, culinary hotspots, a wealth of heritage and cultural high points, and colorful neighborhoods. Colombia has the world’s largest number of orchids, its national flower. In Bogota’s mountains, you will find a diversity of these orchids, as well as a wealth of species of flowers, birds, and butterflies. Below are some suggestions and highlights of Bogota for you to explore:

El Carmen Church (Iglesia Nuestra Señora del Carmen): You’ll easily spot the iconic 187-foot, red-and-white brick steeple in the Candelaria district. Decorated with Arabic and Byzantine art, this Gothic-style church was built between 1926 and 1938 with architecture that reflects the Spanish colonial tradition. See other churches in Candelaria here.

Plaza de Bolivar: A visit to Bogota often begins here, in the heart of the original town. In this square is the city’s first public monument, the 1846 bronze statue of Simon Bolivar, known as El Libertador.

La Catedral PrimidaGothic-style with a French influence, the Holy Cathedral Church has five naves, 88 columns, and 72 vaults. 

The Gold Museum (Museo del Oro), in the cobblestoned La Candelaria, houses the largest collection of pre-Colombian gold work in the world. Among the 55,000 pieces of ancient works by indigenous cultures of Colombia, you’ll see gold, pottery, rock, precious stones, and textiles, lending scientists and archaeologists insight into the cultures of South America civilizations prior to the arrival of Europeans.

Visit La Candelaria in daylight hours. You’ll find this the place to experience Bogota’s colorful, cultural heritage, as the neighborhood is full of art deco, Spanish colonial, and Baroque architecture. La Carrera Septima is a good beginning for wandering your way to La Candelaria.

Take in panoramic views of the city and faraway hills atop Monserrate Mountain, a 10,341-foot mountain with a 17th-century church, gardens, and a Colombian spiritual shrine. Ascend to the mountain by cable car, railway, or on foot. The cable car views are preferred by most visitors. On the mountain, you will also find a couple of restaurants and a market.

Taste Bogota

How many of these Colombian fruits have you tried?

  • Badea
  • Borojo
  • Carambolo
  • Feijoa
  • Chontaduro
  • Passion fruit
  • Soursop
  • Naranjilla
  • Spanish lime
  • Cherimoya
  • Granadilla
  • Guanabana
  • Brazilian guava
  • Lulo fruit
  • Mamoncillo
  • Maracuya
  • Pitahaya
  • Tomate de arbol (tamarillo)
  • Peruvian groundcherry
  • Curuba
  • Higo

Paloquemao Market is one of the most traditional Bogota markets, where you will discover a wide range of fresh Colombian fruits, vegetables, and flowers.

On your way back from the Salt Cathedral, enjoy dinner and then the nightlife in Chia at Andres Carne de ResTry the coconut milk lemonade.

For modern Colombian, go to Mini Mal; for street food Peruvian-style, try El Carrito Sanguchero; and to savor Lebanese-style deliciousness, head to Zatar.

Enjoy the baked goods! Pandebonos (a cheese bread), pan de yuca, and almojabanas are usually offered in any bakery. Some good locations are La Puerta Falsa and La Rioja in Chapinero.

La Puerta Falsa: Order the ajiaco, a delicious soup with chicken, potatoes, corn, and guascas, a local herb. Other ingredients are added according to personal taste: rice, avocado, capers, cream. Other great locations for this time-honored dish: La Pola in Las Aguas or at Las Cazuelas de la Abuela in Chapinero.

Know before you go: Bring a jacket. At 8,612 feet, Bogota has mild temperature year-round, but gets chilly in the evening. 

If you would like for us to teach a course at your workplace, please reach out to discuss what we can do for you, or call us at 865.539.2139.