Who are you writing it for? What do you want it to end up being?
As a general rule, story requires conflict in order to work, but it doesn't sound like a story is what you're trying to write. If what you want to do is capture an experience for your own pleasure, simply capture that experience. You only need to worry about conflict and story if you're writing for somebody else, and if that somebody else will be expecting a story when they read it.
If you are set on introducing conflict of some kind, and you don't want to overly fictionalise it, I would ask why this place is such a big deal for you. If the experience of being there was a significant event in your life, are you not changed in some way by it?
If so, and if you're changed for the better, the key conflict might be between the version of yourself you knew (or wanted to think, or didn't dare think) you could be, and the person you were; a conflict which the experience in question would have partially or completely resolved.
Perhaps - for example - you've had other experiences which you thought would induce awe, but didn't. You thought you might've become jaded and unable to take pleasure in things, and then you went to this place and realised you still had the capacity. That might represent a kind of internal victory.
I think the reason stories are full of conflict is because life is full of conflict. We want things, we want to have certain things or go to certain places, or be a certain way, and there are things in the way of that. This results in conflicts (between what we want and what we have), and how resolve these conflicts (by doing what it takes to get the thing we want, or by learning to live without them) is what most (and some would argue all) stories are about.
You can mine your own experiences for conflict, if you like, and work this into your writing, or you can make one up and take a step into fiction. It's up to you.
Remember though that conflict is what makes a piece of writing a story. It isn't necessarily what makes it good. If your only goal is to write beautifully about an experience you had, then I see no harm in you doing that. Writing doesn't have to tell a story, it doesn't have to be popular and it doesn't have to fit anybody else's idea of what writing should be in order to be good. In my view, at least, at just has to do what it sets out to do.
So, what is it you want to do? Who are you doing it for? I think those are the questions you need to answer first.