Famous destinations

Osa Peninsula:

Osa Peninsula was appointed “the most biologically intense place on earth” by National Geographic. Corcovado National Park is one of the largest protected areas in Costa Rica, with more than 40,000 hectares of rainforests, fresh water sources systems and marine resources. Almost 400 species of birds, 140 species of mammals and 116 species of amphibians and reptiles and 6000 species of insects. Six natural eco-systems have been recognized and now aims to protect endangered species.

Nicoya Peninsula:

At the Southern tip of Nicoya Peninsula clients can enjoy a luxurious tropical paradise at one of many small and intimate hotels with a casual bohemian ambiance and yoga undertones. The surf village of Mal Pais offers a tranquil escape from the livelihood of the more crowded destinations. The neighboring town of Santa Teresa offers more luxurious villas, boutique hotels and stylish restaurants. While Montezuma offers clients gourmet cuisine and a vibrant nightlife, just outside of town travellers can enjoy the tide pools from the coast and 80-foot cascading waterfalls with swimming holes.

Central Nicoya:

Known for its glorious beaches and warm sunshine, Nicoya Peninsula offers travelers picturesque natural beauty and luxurious resorts on the shores of the Pacific Ocean. The Peninsula’s jagged and mountainous landscape isolates the towns, causing the unique appeal and charm to shine brighter. The hotels in Nosara are tucked into the lush tropical foliage that border the beaches
of Playa Guiones and Playa Pelada, where much of the tourism is centralized on health and wellness. In Samara, clients can enjoy the laid-back bohemian vibe along the horseshoe bay, which is home to a protected coral reef. Clients will enjoy a serene escape with a romantic ambiance in Punta Islita, which is located on a high bluff between two mountain ridges.

Arenal and La Fortuna:

Experience one of the world’s most active volcanoes, erupting three to four times every 45 minutes. Nearby is the country’s largest lake, Lake Arenal, where adventurous travelers can practice windsurfing or take a horseback riding tour to La Fortuna Waterfalls and enjoy an abundance of wildlife along the way. Hiking tours are available to take travelers to the closest point of
the crater. Travelers can also soak in the Tabacon River hot springs and surrender to its healing properties.

Arenal

Turrialba and Pacuare:

This less visited region of Costa Rica is full of rolling green hills and fertile volcanic farmland where coffee, sugar cane, macadamia and other crops are harvested. Travelers can get intimate with the mystery and adventure the country has to offer by hiking to active volcanoes, ziplining in the mountains or taking a horseback ride towards the majestic waterfalls. On the banks of the Pacuare River, clients will enjoy a bare-foot luxury experience at Pacuare Jungle Lodge, where the palm-thatched bungalows and suites are designed to blend in with the alluring forest.

Manuel Antonio, Dominical and Punta Uvita:

Manuel Antonio National Park allows travellers to explore the trails of the lush rainforests and get intimate with Costa Rica’s wildlife in their habitat. Clients will experience a place where monkeys swing from branch to branch, toucans and macaws soar overhead, where sloths sleep in treetops and iguanas roam through the vegetation. The coastline between Dominical and Punta Uvita is sprinkled with tide pools, tiny coves and luxurious villas on a stretch of glittering sand and remote jungle waterfalls. While Playa Dominical is a prime surf destination in Costa Rica, Playa Uvita offers a wealth of mangroves and gorgeous

Caribbean Coast:

The Caribbean Coast is one of Costa Rica’s least discovered regions offering a different ambiance from the rest of the country. Puerto Viejo is a hot spot for surfers who come to ride the famous Salsa Brava waves. Further south in Punta Uva, clients will discover the coast’s beautiful beaches with white shimmering sand and clear turquoise waters, ideal for swimming and snorkeling. With no road access into the area, Tortuguero is one of the most remote locations in Costa Rica. The village is a popular eco-tourism destination, where clients can watch turtles laying eggs or experience the eggs
hatching.

Cocos Island:

Eescape to the beauty of Cocos Island, 375 miles off Costa Rica’s Pacific coast and discover the Cocos Island National Park, a designated UNESCO World Heritage Site, which is considered a Costa Rican gem. With an abundance of marine life, including the largest schools of hammerhead sharks, Cocos Island is ranked among the top 10 scuba diving sites around the globe. Famed
oceanographer, Jacques Cousteau, referred to Cocos as “the most beautiful island in the world.”

Tamarindo, Conchal and Rincon de la Vieja:

Tamarindo is one of the most popular beach destinations in the country with its golden sand beaches, warm waters and tide pools. The town is also a base for several exciting tours and active water sports such as scuba diving and snorkeling. Playa Conchal is also sunny and warm most of the year, ideal for swimming and snorkeling, where the sand is hundreds of millions of tiny crushed shells. Rincon de la Vieja National Park is named after its active volcano and its nine craters. The geothermal activity creates heat for a combination of warm springs and mud pools, which have therapeutic
properties.