This chapter explores the spatial dimensions involved and negotiated in processes of mobility, and deals with the ways in which people often attempt to recreate a reciprocal relationship with their surroundings in an urban context. It examines the ways in which cultural practices concerning the landscape are made relevant in new surroundings, that is, in an urban context, primarily by their centrality in people's everyday lives. In the urban context, the practices concerning the powerful landscape are also made subject to change and negotiation. Some people in Jerusaln said that pachamama and the apus lose some of their powers in the urban context. The powers of the surroundings can also be harmful, and as already noted, offerings are made to ensure that these powers are benign and not evil. In cases when people fall, for instance, it is said that pachamama is hungry and quiere agarar.