You will not find another place with nature as abundant and beautiful as Costa Rica!
Take a quick look and discover our wonderful country!
Corcovado National Park is an unique experience in life for "backpacking" lovers . The Park is made up of the last Old Pacific Humid Forest of Central America, with 13 important ecosystems that include: low land rainforest, high land rain forest, forest of Palma Jolillo and mangroves, as well as coastline and beaches. Corcovado has practically 20 kilometers of uninterrupted protected beach . Stunning scenery and a vast flora and fauna that any other place on the planet could envy.
Located within the wonderful Gandoca-Manzanillo´s Wild Refuge.
Manzanillo is the last town south of the Puerto Viejo Paradise. The main attractions of this small town are its fabulous white sand beaches lined with Caribbean palm trees, with their calm and transparent waters.
Tortuguero National Park
Located within the confines of Tortuguero National Park, only accessible by air or boat is the town of Tortuguero and its beautiful canals. A tourist destination embellished by it´s very deep Caribbean roots, it is known all over the world for the possibility of tourists to observe one of the most beautiful natural phenomena, spawning of turtles between July and August but observable even the rest of the year. Locals and hotels gives you a wide of attractions to enjoy, other popular options are walks within the jungle full of wildlife and navigating its beautiful canals.
Celeste River is a river in Tenorio Volcano National Park of Costa Rica. It is notable for its distinctive turquoise coloration. The Celeste River also borders several hot springs and has one large waterfall. It takes about an hour to hike to the waterfall from the park's entrance. Truly one of the most beautiful sights of Costa Rica.
Poas Volcano sits high above 14,000 acres (5,666 ha) of various habitats and life zones which make up Poas Volcano National Park (Parque Nacional Volcan Poas). Rising up to 8,885 ft (2,708 m), Poas remains one of Costa Rica's largest and most active volcanoes. This fact alone is enough to attract thousands of visitors per year.
Located about 1½ hours from San Jose, Poas is a very popular day trip. Visitors often make the 68 mile (108 km) round-trip journey, which cruises along never-ending fields of coffee and flower farms that line the area around the park. From Ciudad Quesada, Poas Volcano National Park is 72 miles (116 km).
Santa Teresa is a booming travel destination in Costa Rica which attracts especially surfers and the younger crowds to its scenic beaches and great surf.
A broad strip of forest frames the beach of Santa Teresa and an absence of high-rise buildings maintains the pristine image of the coastline with its long sweep of white sand beach washed by the pacific surf and backed by jungle covered hills.
Capital of Costa Rica, western province of San José, and the nation's largest city. Located in the Central Valley, San José is the seat of national government, the focal point of political and economic activity, and the major transportation hub of this Central American nation. The population of San José Canton is 288,054, though the metropolitan area stretches beyond the canton limits and comprises a third of the country's population.
San José is the sixth most important destination in Latin America, according to The MasterCard Global Destinations Cities Index 2012. San José ranked 15th in the world’s fastest growing destination cities by visitor cross-border spending.
Caño Island National Park has been established as a protected national park as a part of the Osa Conservation Area, with a permanent ranger station on the island. It is a popular tourist destination for ecotourism such as whale watching, attracting visitors for its beaches, coral beds, and sea life. Is the best place to practice scuba diving and snorkeling.
Although Manuel Antonio National Park is Costa Rica's smallest national park, the diversity of wildlife in its 6.83 km2 (3 sq mi) is unequaled with Both brown-throated three-toed sloth and Hoffmann's two-toed sloth are a major feature, as are three of Costa Rica's four monkey species — the mantled howler monkey, Central American squirrel monkey, and white-headed capuchin monkey, black spiny-tailed iguana, green iguana, common basilisk, white-nosed coati and many snake and bat species are also common in the park. Dolphins can be observed there, as well as the occasional migrating whale. Scuba diving, snorkeling, sea kayaking, mountain biking, and hiking provide opportunities to experience the tropical wildlife that enriches Manuel Antonio.
The park is named after the humpback whales that migrate to the region from August to November (heading north from Antarctica) and December to April (heading south from Alaska), each year.
Here, visitors can indulge in some quality rest and relaxation as distractions are few and noise is minimal. This beach, which has stunning views and sunsets, is easily one of the best in Costa Rica. Instead of the development seen lining many of Costa Rica's most popular beaches, you'll see nothing but palm trees on Carrillo's empty shore.
Carrillo is a popular hot spot amongst foreigners and ticos, the latter of which literally invade the beach during the popular holidays. Like Sámara, Carrillo has been largely spared of the development afforded to many beaches on the Nicoya Peninsula. Although hotel, restaurant and nightlife options are limited in the small town of Carrillo, visitors can find more options by visiting Sámara.