Huchuy Qosqo is an Incan archaeological site north of Cuzco, Peru. Its name is Quechua for "Little Cuzco." It lies at a height of 3,650 meters 11,980 feet, ignoring the Sacred Valley and 3 kilometers 1.9 mi west or more the town of Lamay at a rise of 2,920 meters 9,580 ft. The site got its name in the twentieth century; already it had been known as Caquia Xaquixaguana or Kakya Qawani. Huchuy Qosqo was likely settled as a regal domain by the Inca Emperor Viracocha around 1420 CE.
The settlement at the archeological destroy at Huchuy Qusqo goes back to somewhere in the range of 1000 and 1400 CE. In the mid 1400s, as indicated by the Spanish writer Pedro de Cieza de Leon, it turned into an illustrious home of the semi-legendary Viracocha, c. 1410-1438, the eighth Inca ruler. The Inca Empire did not as a typical practice impose the wage or creation of its nationals, yet rather controlled land and work.
In this manner, Inca pioneers gained substantial illustrious homes to expand their influence and riches and that of their relatives who acquired the bequests. Imperial bequests served likewise as exquisite nation castles and, now and again, fortifications to battle off opponents for control. In this way, the name Huchuy Qosqo, "Little Cusco", for an imperial domain or government focus demonstrated on the Inca capital.