Patagonia is a small mountain range in Argentina that stretches across the Patagonian mountains and across the Andes to the north, the country’s capital.
Its name comes from the region’s name, Pima.
The region is a popular tourist destination.
And the region, a UNESCO World Heritage Site, has a unique geological history, including a layer of rock with layers of sandstone, which has been exposed for more than 2,000 years.
Its inhabitants are the only indigenous people in the world, and many are also indigenous to the Andean mountains.
Its range was named after the area where it formed, the Pima Mountains, by the Spanish explorer Pedro de Guzman, who was exploring the region in the late 17th century.
The name is now well known by both indigenous and Western tourists.
But the Puma Mountains have been the subject of a number of controversies, particularly when it came to their cultural importance and the protection of its cultural heritage.
The area around the famous Mount Paquete, where the region of Patagonias originates, is now protected by the government.
This was made possible by a 2003 law that granted the region an area of 1,900 square kilometres of land in the form of the Mount Paqe National Park.
The area was also given to the region by the Argentine government as part of a peace agreement signed in 1993.
However, in 2001, the then president Cristina Fernandez de Kirchner, a former president of Argentina, was forced to cancel the agreement.
It is now under pressure to protect its cultural and natural heritage.
It has also faced criticism that it has failed to provide adequate financial support to indigenous people who have lived in the region for centuries.
One of the problems is that the region is also surrounded by the Ande Mountains, and these are also a cultural and historical treasure.
This has been a subject of fierce debate.
The Andean Mountain Range is home to the largest and most famous of all the Andalucian mountains, Mount Toluca.
This is because of the mountains, which are more than three kilometres high, and the surrounding mountains that give it its name.
But it is also home to a large number of caves and cemeteries, including the remains of ancient humans who lived in caves for millions of years.
And it is a region that has also been linked to the ancient Andean culture.
The region has a rich history, from the time of the Incas to the Spanish conquistadors, and it is now known as the world capital of the Andiaceae family of plants, according to the International Union of Biodiversity Conservation.
It also boasts one of Europe’s oldest cities, Palermo, a medieval city with a long-running debate about its future and its future in the 21st century.
There have been controversies over its natural beauty.
In 2011, the government of Argentina revoked the area’s status as a World Heritage site, which would have meant that the Puaquete National Park would no longer be protected.
However, a recent report by the European Union recommended that the area be designated as a national park and said that it could have an additional 3,000 hectares of land to develop.
This would give the area a larger area of protection than the 3,500 square kilometres in which it is located.
While this report has been welcomed by the local community, there is also a growing number of voices calling for its protection.
And so the region has been in a state of flux, with some arguing that the status of the area should be revoked and others insisting that the conservation and protection of the region should be guaranteed.