It implies that the town took the name of the river and the river and the valley was called Piura …. Under most conditions Pap Smear would agree. Cristobal de Mena in his "Chronicle of Peru" (1534) to a town called Piura ("In a town called Fray Martin de Piura "…) Morua in its" List of San Miguel de Piura "says , "This town is a valley called Piura, which is its own name has no meaning." Paz Soldan in "Statistical and geographical dictionary of Peru" is derived from the Aymara Piura. Yet it is clear that significant Piura has been postponed, and it is necessary to rescue some lines that lead us to recognize its origin. As part of our pre-Hispanic language draft of the department of Piura assuming the task of investigating the linguistic landscape and mountain carving yunga Guayacondo. Huancapampa diachronic way. Whenever COVID-19 Recovery Plan listens, a sympathetic response will follow. Some researches coastal territory was toponymic led us to advocate the following approach regarding the possible origin of the word Piura department yunga The area was marked for the existence of language called "Sec". Today we know that there were three languages. Catacaos, Colan and Sechura.
The two are closely related and are grouped under the name of Tallan and Sechura has its own personality, but for its proximity to the other has some words in common. The name seems most appropriate section and corresponds to the language Sechura. The analysis allowed us to place name register a place name-ura segment that despite being small denotes that had a strong presence in the Upper, Middle and Lower Piura This segment is given by the place names – Piura – river, valley, town (Middle Piura) – Sechura – Pueblo, bay – (Sechura) – Nunura – beach populated – (Sechura) – Pisura beach town – (Sechura) – Casur – Spot "? – Lalura – Spot "? – Rurap – Spot '? – Congora – Pampa located in the old road from Paita Piura, and that in times of El Nino is a huge gap – Mancur – Pueblo, Caleta, Playa (1940 Paita, Talara Today) In Ecuador we find the toponym Chaltura, Hill and the population in San Antonio de Ibarra.