Costa Rica

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Costa Rica is a small country in Central America bordered by Nicaragua to the north, Panama to the south, the Pacific Ocean to the west, and the Caribbean Sea to the east.

Population: 4,695,942 people
Area: 51,100 km2
Highest point: 3,810 m
Coastline: 1,290 km
Life expectancy: 78.06 years
GDP per capita: $12,800
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About Costa Rica

History

Costa Rica constitutionally abolished its army permanently in 1949 (using the money instead to fund the school system and other social projects), and reformed the police force (which was separated into loose divisions such as a 'rural guard') into what it is today.

Climate

Because Costa Rica is located between eight and 12 degrees north of the Equator, the climate is Tropical year round. However, the country has many microclimates depending on elevation, rainfall, topography, and by the geography of each particular region.

Costa Rica's seasons are defined by how much rain falls during a particular period and not to the four seasons to which the residents of the temperate latitudes are accustomed. The year can be split into two periods, the dry season known to the residents as summer, and the rainy season, known locally as winter. The "summer" or dry season goes from December to April, and "winter" or rainy season goes from May to November, which almost coincides with the List of Atlantic hurricane seasons, and during this time, it rains constantly in some regions.

The location receiving the most rain is the Caribbean slopes of the Central Cordillera mountains, with an annual rainfall of over 5000 mm. Humidity is also higher on the Caribbean side than on the Pacific side. The mean annual temperature on the coastal lowlands is around 27°C, 20°C in the main populated areas of the Central Cordillera, and below 10°C on the summits of the highest mountains..

Geography

Costa Rica is located on the Central American isthmus, lying between latitudes and 12°N, and longitudes 82° and 86°W. It has a total of 1,290 kilometers (800 mi) of coastline, 212 km (132 mi) on the Caribbean coast and 1,016 km (631 mi) on the Pacific.

Costa Rica also borders Nicaragua to the north (309 km or 192 mi of border) and Panama to the south-southeast (639 km or 397 mi of border). In total, Costa Rica comprises 51,100 square kilometers (19,700 sq mi) plus 589 square kilometers (227 sq mi) of territorial waters.

The highest point in the country is Cerro Chirripó, at 3,819 metres (12,530 ft); it is the fifth highest peak in Central America. The highest volcano in the country is the Irazú Volcano (3,431 m or 11,257 ft). The largest lake in Costa Rica is Lake Arenal.

Costa Rica also comprises several islands. Cocos Island (24 square kilometers / 9.3 square miles) stands out because of its distance from the continental landmass, 300 mi (480 km) from Puntarenas, but Calero Island is the largest island of the country (151.6 square kilometers / 58.5 square miles).

Near 25% of Costa Rica's national territory is protected by SINAC (the National System of Conservation Areas), which oversees all of the country's protected areas.

Activities

Beaches

Costa Rica is a country with an extraordinary wealth of things to do, but regardless of your travel interests, you're going to want to spend time at one of the country's many great beaches. The Pacific coast's main beaches are located in the Central Pacific region, the Nicoya Peninsula, and in Guanacaste. Less visited but no less beautiful beaches are located in the tropical rainforest of the southern Pacific coast near Corcovado National Park, or on the exotic eco-tourism paradise of the Caribbean side in Limón Province.

In an overview, The Caribbean region of Costa Rica stands out for its variety of aquatic ecosystems and its beautiful white and black sand beaches, providing an ideal setting for activities such as sport fishing, snorkeling, and sun bathing. The Pacific coast concentrates big tourist centers and its beaches are very popular for surfing; for example Esterillos, Jaco, Hermosa, Boca Barranca. In the Golfito region, near the Marino Ballena National Park, surfing fans can find the famous "long lefthander wave".

While some of the best beach vacations will be found on tiny quiet beaches off the beaten path, or even at exclusive resorts, here's a quick list of the country's biggest and most popular beach destinations:

  • Corcovado — the main beach on Costa Rica's Osa Peninsula, with black sand beaches fronted by the thick Costa Rican tropical rainforest
  • Dominical — probably the biggest surfing destination in the country, with a good nightlife scene
  • Jacó — the party beach city right by San José, a surfer's paradise full of nightlife and casinos
  • Montezuma — the bohemian option, on the Nicoya Peninsula, full of dreadlocks, surfers, and what you would expect would come along with them (known as "monte fuma" by the locals)
  • Playa Grande — this tranquil white sand beach is home to the largest nesting site for the leatherback sea turtle on the Pacific coast, as well as, one of the best surfing waves in the Guanacaste Province
  • Tamarindo — the upscale option, with beautiful beaches complemented by boutique shopping and high class dining
  • Tortuguero — the Caribbean side's most famous beach, which caters to eco-tourists looking to explore the rainforest and spot some manatees

Rafting

Costa Rica is one of the countries with more rivers per square kilometer than anywhere else in the world. Nearly anywhere you go you will find some kind of river trip to enjoy nature from a very unique point of view.

There is a wide variety of exciting rafting trips offered in Costa Rica. For many years, the rafting Mecca of Costa Rica was Turrialba, a large town embedded in the mountains near the Reventazon and Pacuare Rivers, on the Caribbean slope of Costa Rica.

However, the Arenal Volcano area is now an increasingly-popular whitewater rafting destination with close access to the Sarapiqui and Toro Rivers, as well as the Class II-III Río Balsa which delight rafting enthusiasts in the Northern slopes of the country.

On the Pacific slope, the river with the largest volume, El General, is famous for multi-day adventures and for being an incredible playground for kayakers. The Coto Brus River is also part of this watershed. Further north, on the central Pacific coast, are the Savegre and Naranjo Rivers. In this area you have the opportunity to enjoy both half-day trips on the Naranjo River and 1-to-2-day trips on the Savegre River.

The Class III-IV Tenorio River near Canas, Guanacaste is a favorite among day-trippers from the beaches of Guanacaste, as well as part of shuttle-tour-shuttle services from the Arenal Volcano and Monteverde to the Guanacaste area. The lower section of the Tenorio River is widely-known for being an excellent nature float trip.

The Pacuare River (Class III-IV) is at the top of the list for 2- or 3-day adventures. If you are interested in similar trips, the Savegre River (Class III-IV) is an excellent alternative for an overnight rafting excursions.

If you want more adrenaline, the Chorro Section (Class IV+) of the Naranjo River, near Manuel Antonio, Quepos is one of the most exhilarating rafting trip of the country. This section is run from December to May.

As for nature-oriented trips, the Peñas Blancas River near the Arenal Volcano provides a great look at the tremendous biodiversity of the country.

Most likely, any of these rafting trips will be the highlight of your active vacations, so don’t miss your chance to paddle one.

Fishing

Costa Rica has some of the best Sport Fishing in the world and is the first country to practice catch and release fishing. The Pacific side has incredible fishing for Sailfish, Marlin, Dorado, Tuna, Wahoo, Roosterfish, Snapper, and more. The Caribbean side and Northern regions of Costa Rica are famous for big Tarpon and big Snook. Over sixty-four world records have been caught in Costa Rica. Half day, Full day and Multi-Day Trips are available. They love to eat turtles.

Surf

Costa Rica has many surfing hotspots. The best time of year to surf is from November - August.

The Pacific coast, particularly in the Central Pacific and Guanacaste, has some of the best surfing in Central America.

In the Guanacaste region, there are several beaches to choose from if you intend to go surfing. Among them, Playa Negra and Playa Grande are two stand out breaks. Playa Negra breaks over a shallow lava reef producing fast hollow waves for advanced surfers only. Playa Grande is the most consistent break in the area with surfable conditions most days of the year. It breaks over a sandy bottom and is good for beginner and experienced surfers. Playa Nosara is another option for beginning to intermediate surfers. It's waves could be a little overwhelming for a complete novice, but for someone who has a beginning grasp on the technique, it is a nice place with a good local scene.

Tamarindo is a good beach to learn how to surf, whilst Playa del Coco offers advanced surfers the chance to surf at Witches Rock and Ollie´s Point. On the Caribbean side there are beautiful beaches, but limited surfing prospects.

The southern Costa Rica area has two very good spots for surf: Dominical and Pavones Beach. Pavones Beach has thick, heavy waves which consistently barrel and can get really big. It's little known, but picturesque and untamed; Definitely not for the light hearted.

In the southern tip of the Nicoya Peninsula, Montezuma has one of the most beautiful beach breaks in the area, called Playa Grande. It's a short eastward walk from Montezuma village. The break is great for all surfers.

Biking

Costa Rica has great mountain biking routes, particularly near Irazu, Turrialba and Arenal Volcanoes. There is popular dirt road that connects Irazu Volcano and the foothills of Turrialba Volcano that is perfect for mountain biking, as it traverses the mountain and presents great views of the Cartago Valley (weather permitting, of course).

The area around Lake Arenal is also a great spot to bike. You can circle the lake in one long day, or break up the ride in two sleeping in Tilarán or Nuevo Arenal. The use of mountain bikes is a must, since the southern shore of the lake is unpaved.

The Nicoya Peninsula also has great riding, particularly the stretch between Sámara, Puerto Coyote and Malpais. There is a coastal road that connects these three beachtowns.

Golf

Costa Rica is also known as a haven for some of the most lush, tropical golfing environments in the world. At any course, you can expect to an ensemble of exotic, indigenous animals; jungle; mountainous terrain; and a surreal, blue ocean painting a brilliant, seclusive experience.

Courses are located in 3 major areas of Costa Rica: Guanacaste, San Jose and Mid Pacific. Due to road conditions, you should check the driving times between courses.

There are many tournaments during the year that any traveler can participate in. Most courses offer shoe and club rentals.

Other Active/Extreme Sports

Wind surfing in the Tilarán area is some of the best in the world.

"Canopy tours" or ziplines are very popular tourist activities and are found all over Costa Rica. These typically cost between $30–$50 depending on the company and use a series of zip-lines to travel between platforms attached to the trees, through and over the forest canopy and over rivers. The person is secured with harnesses to the metal cords, as some go very high off the ground. Be sure to ask about the zipline certification before booking and be sure to take part in the safety briefing before participating.

Another form of canopy tour is via an aerial tram which are ski lifts modified for the rainforest. These trams are slower allowing the visitor to view wildlife in the canopy. Each tram has a guide who will explain the flora and fauna. The trams exist at adventure parks near Jaco Beach and just outside Braulio Carrillo National Park and are appropriate for all ages. The trams may be combined with ziplining and often have other attractions such as medicine gardens or serpentaria so guests may learn more about Costa Rica.

Food

Costa Rican cuisine can be described as simple but wholesome. The spiciness often associated with Latin America has typically originated in Mexico, most Costa Rican foods are not spicy, but, as they simmer in a large pot, the flavors are blended.

Gallo pinto is a mixture of rice and beans with a little cilantro or onion thrown in. While more common at breakfast, it can also be served at lunch or dinner.

Casado, which means married, is the typical lunch in Costa Rica, containing rice and beans with meat, chicken or fish, always served with salad and fried plantain.

Plato del dia, is the 'Plate of the Day' and is often a Casado, but has the meat or fish selection of the day. Usually around 5.00 USD and includes a natural juice.

Good, fresh fruit is abundant in variety and low in cost. Mercados provide an excellent place to sample fruit and other Costa Rican fare, with many including sit-down snack bars. You are encouraged to experiment because some of the local fruits do not "travel well" as they are bruised easily and or have a short shelf life. The mango found in store in North America are much more fibrous and less sweet than the mangos found in Costa Rica. The fingerling bananas are much more creamy and less tart than the ones found in North America.

Be sure to stop off at a rest stop along any of the roads: a casado and beer will cost ~$3.

Don't forget to try the Salsa Lizano that you will surely find at any restaurant. It is a mild vegetable sauce that has a hint of curry and is slightly sweet. It's often referred to as Costa Rican ketchup. It tastes good on just about anything! Bring some home with you! You can find smaller sized bottles at any market.

Also as per usual in Central America standard breakfast fare is a ham sandwich, so people averse to eating pork might be advised to check out a grocery market for something else. Many Ticos will go to a local bakery and buy a loaf of white bread.

Vegetarians will find it surprisingly easy to eat well in Costa Rica.

Don't forget to tip tour guides, drivers, bellboys and maids. Restaurant bills include a 10% gratuity but leave an extra tip for good service. North Americans often get better service because they are used to tipping separately, but it's not necessary.

The beef cattle are raised on grass; the meat will taste differently from corn fed cattle. The cuts of meat at the local restaurants are also different. The taste of chicken is not discernibly distinct.

Drinks

Most places have potable water, so don't worry about drinking tap water. Bottled water is also available at low prices.

Refrescos are beverages made from fresh fruit (cas, guanabana, sandia/watermelon, mora/blackberry, fresa/strawberry, granadilla/passion fruit), sugar and either water or milk. All sodas (mom and pop diners) serve these. You can also easily buy the standard international soda pops. 'Fresca', 'Canada Dry' and the local 'Fanta Kolita' (fruit punch) are recommended.

The national drink is called guaro, which is made from fermented sugar cane. It is similar to vodka, and is usually drunk with water and lemon. Note that it's not a very "clean" liquor, so exercise caution.

There are approximately 8 different national beers available (and most international), which are sold in cans, bottles and even kegs. The most common beers in the country are Pilsen and Imperial: all bars and restaurants serve both. Bavaria, "Bavaria Negra" (dark) and Bavaria Light are considered higher quality but more expensive, Rock Ice and Rock Ice Limón (lemon flavor) has a higher alcohol percentage and is less common in rural areas. Heineken is locally made under license and is more expensive as well.

Ready-to-drink coffee is excellent and considered (again) to be among the best in the world.

Shopping

The local currency is colón (plural, colones) named after Christopher Columbus (whose name Cristobal Colón in Spanish).

As of April 2011, the exchange rate was 498 colones per 1 US dollar, or 725 colones per 1 Euro. Money exchange is provided at most banks, however it is recommended to do so at the state banks, especially the Banco Nacional, since they have lower rates. There is also a money exchange service at the airport, but it is outrageously expensive. But note that the use of US dollars is quite common; in the tourist setting, almost everything is priced in dollars (but sometimes prices are cheaper in colones). Note that when a price is quoted in "dollars", the speaker may be thinking of a dollar as 500 colones; so it is always worth checking whether this is what is meant. When paying with US dollars, you may receive change in local currency; thus, if you are about to leave the country and don't need colones any more, make sure to have small-denominations US dollar bills.

You can find ATMs in most places. They normally dispense US dollars and colones. With Visa you get money at almost all ATMs. If you've got a MasterCard try the ATMs in the AM/PM supermarkets, they give you up to 250,000 colones (c. 500 US$). Another option are the ATH-ATM's but they just give you up to 100,000 colones (c. 200 US$) each transaction. EC-Cards (European) are accepted on all ATMs. The limit is usually only set by the Card. In addition, drawing money with your EC-Card will almost always give you a better exchange rate than changing cash in a bank.

It is also very common to pay even small amounts by Credit Card (Visa, MasterCard, Amex is less common). You might get a discount (such as between 5% and 10%) when paying in cash, but it is not common enough to be expected. Also, it is not really necessary to get colones at the airport because you can pay everywhere in USD and receive colones as change. Most places except the smallest restaurants take credit cards and many places including the gas stations take American Express.

Traveler's checks are rarely used. When paying with traveler's checks, unless for hotel nights, change them first at a bank. Expect long delays with traveler's checks at the bank, lots of stamping, the higher up the official at the bank the more stamps they have. Dollars are easier.

The most common souvenirs are made from wood. Unless it's marked as responsible (plantation grown wood), it is most likely not and may be contributing to the deforestation of Costa Rica — or even Nicaragua or Panama!

Most visitors returning home are not allowed to bring back any raw foods or plants. Accordingly, the single most desirable commodity for visitors to take home may be roasted (not green) coffee, considered by many as some of the world's best. Numerous web sites explain the fine qualities of various growing regions, types of beans, types of roasting and sources for purchase. Best prices come by purchasing several (sealed) bags of 12 ounces or so. Experts recommend buying whole beans (entero) in any kind of storage; whole beans last longer, and Costa Rican ground coffee often contains sugar, as it is preferred by locals. The stores in San Jose airport will sell you excellent coffee, but other good quality blends can be found in local supermarkets and direct from the roasters. It can be an expensive but delicious habit. If you're serious about your coffee, bring at least a partially-empty suitcase and fill it with perhaps a year's supply (web sites explain how to store it that long). Take care with tourist outlets where small quantities may cost as much as ordering on the Internet.

This article is based on Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike 3.0 Licensed text from the article Costa Rica on Wikivoyage.

Cities in Costa Rica

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You could be looking for: San José (Costa Rica) - The capital of Costa Rica. San Jose (California) - A large city in the Silicon Valley in California. San Jose (New Mexico) - A small town in New Mexico. San José de Mayo - A department in Uruguay. San Jose (Philippines) - A town in the Philippines. San José ... (read more)

Interesting places:

  • Parque Nacional
  • National Museum (Museo Nacional)
  • Central Park
  • San Jose Parque Central
  • Parque Espana
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La Fortuna de San Carlos is a small town in the north of Costa Rica. It is mostly famous for its nearby Arenal Volcano (1,633 m). The Arenal Volcano is a destination for scientists and tourists alike. La Fortuna was originally called "El Borio" before the day of a huge eruption in 1968, when the volcano ... (read more)

Interesting places:

  • La Fortuna Waterfall
  • Tabacon Hot Springs
  • Baldi Hot Springs
  • Ecotermales Fortuna
  • Los Lagos Hot Springs
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Jacó is one of the two largest tourist towns on the Central Pacific Coast of Costa Rica.

Interesting places:

  • Jaco Beach
  • Jaco Library and Learning Center
  • Teatro Jaco
  • Neo Fauna
  • Planetarium Arcade
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Manuel Antonio is in the Central Pacific region of Costa Rica. It is one of the most popular tourist destinations in Costa Rica due to its beautiful beaches and rich wildlife. The area that is Manuel Antonio stretches from the town of Quepos and then along an approximately 8km road up a mountain and then back ... (read more)

Interesting places:

  • Manuel Antonio Beach
  • Manuel Antonio National Park
  • Finca Naturales Wildlife Refuge
  • ADR Adventure Park
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Tamarindo is in Costa Rica. Located on the Pacific Coast, Tamarindo is a popular destination for couples and families looking for a good time. With spectacular beaches and rainforests, Tamarindo is the epitome of everything that Costa Rica prides itself on. However, if you are expecting to experience the real ... (read more)

Interesting places:

  • Grande Beach
  • WAYRA Institute of Spanish
  • Avellana Beach
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Alajuela is in Costa Rica. It is a relatively small town thus there is not very much to see in the town itself, but Alajuela is an excellent spot for beginning and ending a trip.

Interesting places:

  • Central Park
  • Estadio Alejandro Morera Soto
  • Zoo Ave
  • ARA Project
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Monteverde and Santa Elena Cloud Forest Reserves are in the Central Pacific region of Costa Rica.

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Puerto Viejo de Talamanca is a small coastal town in Caribbean Costa Rica in the province of Limón. It is popular with surfers and backpackers. This is an area where foreigners are buying and building. There are two gorgeous National Parks nearby - Cahuita and Manzanillo, and it rains more than on the Pacific ... (read more)

Interesting places:

  • Refugio Nacional de Vida Silvestre Gandoca-Manzanillo
  • Black Sand Beach
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San José is the capital of Costa Rica.

Interesting places:

  • Multiplaza Mall Escazu
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There is more than one place called Santa Teresa:

Interesting places:

  • Playa Santa Teresa
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Quepos is a small town in Costa Rica near the Manuel Antonio National Park.

Interesting places:

  • Mid World Tour Office
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Tortuguero is a village in the North East of the province Limón about 80 km north of the Caribbean city Limón in Costa Rica. It is the entrance of Tortuguero National Park which is one of the most popular parks of Costa Rica.

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Uvita is a small town south of Dominical, and north of Ojochal. It is the heart of Ballena Marine National Park. There has been a tremendous influx of foreigners (non-Costa Ricans) moving into Uvita over the past few years. Uvita was once considered "remote" but now features numerous grocery stores, banks, ... (read more)

Interesting places:

  • Marino Ballena National Park
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Nosara is a city in Guanacaste, Costa Rica. This town has access to several great beaches and retains "Blue Flag" status as an environmentally clean area.

Interesting places:

  • Nosara Beach
  • Safari Surf School
  • Nosara Wildlife Rescue
  • Nosara Spanish Institute
  • Frog Pad
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Liberia is the capital city of the Guanacaste province of Costa Rica. It is located about 220 km (138 mi) Northwest San Jose.

Interesting places:

  • Liberia Parque Central
  • Church of La Ermita La Agonia
  • Rincon de la Vieja National Park
  • Africa Mia
  • Santa Rosa National Park
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Drake Bay is a city in Osa Peninsula region of Costa Rica.

Interesting places:

  • Drake Bay Beach
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Puerto Viejo de Sarapiquí is an inland town in the province of Heredia, in Costa Rica. It is notable for attractive rain forest nearby, with wildlife viewing (particularly birdwatching) at inland sites and along the Rio Sarapiquí.

Interesting places:

  • San Agustin Church
  • Mini Zoo and Jardin Yori
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Sámara is a beach town in Costa Rica's Guanacaste province.

Interesting places:

  • Samara and Carrillo Info Center
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Playas del Coco is a small beach town in Guanacaste province, on the North Pacific Coast of Costa Rica. It is close to several beaches including Ocotal, Playa Hermosa and Playa Panama.

Interesting places:

  • Coco Beach
  • Haras del Mar Equestrian Center
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Jacó is one of the two largest tourist towns on the Central Pacific Coast of Costa Rica.

Interesting places:

  • Herradura Beach
  • Mantas Beach
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There is more than one place called Santa Ana:

Interesting places:

  • Momentum Lindora Shopping Center
  • Business Center Forum 2
  • Business Center Forum 1
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Potrero is a city in Costa Rica.

Interesting places:

  • Conchal Beach
  • Flamingo Beach
  • Penca Beach
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Rincón de la Vieja Volcano National Park is a park of 14,161 hectare covering a dry tropical forest region in the provinces of Guanacaste and Alajuela , centered around the Volcano, Rincón de la Vieja, and the surrounding volcanic and natural features. Sights include an extraordinary amount of interesting ... (read more)

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Dominical is a city in South Costa Rica.

Interesting places:

  • Hacienda Baru
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Interesting places:

  • Ocotal Beach
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There is more than one place called Playa Hermosa:

Interesting places:

  • Hermosa Bay Beach
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Cahuita is a city in Caribbean Costa Rica.

Interesting places:

  • Hitoy Cerere Biological Reserve
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Montezuma is a town near the southern tip of the Nicoya Peninsula on the Central Pacific coast of Costa Rica.

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Interesting places:

  • Marina Papagayo
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Puerto Jimenez is in Costa Rica's Osa Peninsula and is the primary jumping off point for Corcovado National Park. The city itself is not the most attractive locale.

Interesting places:

  • Puerto Jimenez Pier
  • Corcovado National Park Office
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Interesting places:

  • Arenal Hanging Bridges
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Playa Brasilito is a town in Guanacaste, Costa Rica. Located on the North Pacific Coast 3 km South of Flamingo Beach and 20 minutes North of Tamarindo Beach Brasilito was a small fishing village which has become a budget location to stay on the Gold Coast. It boasts a long grey sand beach that is largely ... (read more)

Interesting places:

  • Playa Brasilito
  • Reserva Conchal Golf Course
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Playa Grande is a town in the Guanacaste Province of Costa Rica, just north of Tamarindo. It comprises most of Parque Nacional Marino Laus Baulas, the most important nesting site in Central America for the giant leatherback sea turtle. Here a 5km long stretch of white sand beach backed by a large mangrove ... (read more)

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Golfito is Costa Rica’s most southern port town. It's across from the Osa Peninsula on the Golfo Dulce.

Interesting places:

  • Golfito Marina
  • Casa Orquideas Botanical Garden
  • Parque Nacional de Fauna Silvestre Golfito
  • Piedras Blancas National Park
  • Fortunato Atencio Stadium
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Montezuma is a town near the southern tip of the Nicoya Peninsula on the Central Pacific coast of Costa Rica.

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Interesting places:

  • Costa Rica Sky Adventures
  • Butterfly Conservatory
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Carate is a small town in Costa Rica's Osa Peninsula near Corcovado National Park.

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Grecia is a canton in the province of Alajuela, Costa Rica.

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Interesting places:

  • Samara Beach
  • Carrillo Beach
  • Garza Beach
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Uvita is a small town south of Dominical, and north of Ojochal. It is the heart of Ballena Marine National Park. There has been a tremendous influx of foreigners (non-Costa Ricans) moving into Uvita over the past few years. Uvita was once considered "remote" but now features numerous grocery stores, banks, ... (read more)

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Atenas is in Central Valley (Costa Rica).

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Esterillos' is located about 20 minutes from the town of Jaco in the Central Pacific region of Costa Rica. This beach is separated into Esterillos Este and Estrillos Oeste (East & West). On the far North end there is a small fishing community near the rocky point and on the Southern end you'll find the ... (read more)

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Montezuma is a town near the southern tip of the Nicoya Peninsula on the Central Pacific coast of Costa Rica.

Interesting places:

  • Cabo Blanco Nature Reserve
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Puntarenas is a port city on Costa Rica's Central Pacific Coast.

Interesting places:

  • Victoria Park
  • Puntarenas Cathedral
  • Puntarenas Pier
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Interesting places:

  • Bolanos Island National Wildlife Refuge
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The Tenorio Volcano National Park is in the Guanacaste province of Costa Rica and home to the beautiful Rio Celeste.

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Tilarán is in Guanacaste, Costa Rica.

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San Ramon is a city in the Central Valley and also one of Costa Rica's agricultural centers. The Canton of San Ramon is the largest in the Province of Alajuela.

Interesting places:

  • San Ramon Museum
  • San Ramon Nonato Church
  • San Ramon Municipal Market
  • Palmares Church
  • Guillermo Vargas Roldan Stadium
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Interesting places:

  • Proyecto Asis
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Interesting places:

  • Junquillal Beach
  • Blanca Beach
  • Callejones Beach
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Tamarindo is in Costa Rica. Located on the Pacific Coast, Tamarindo is a popular destination for couples and families looking for a good time. With spectacular beaches and rainforests, Tamarindo is the epitome of everything that Costa Rica prides itself on. However, if you are expecting to experience the real ... (read more)

Interesting places:

  • Hacienda Pinilla Golf Course
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Puerto Limón, commonly known as Limón, is a main city for cruise ships traveling through the Panama Canal. It is also a major transit point for travellers wishing to travel to Tortuguero by boat from the port of Moin; 15 minutes by bus from Puerto Limon.

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Interesting places:

  • Monkey Park
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San José is the capital of Costa Rica.

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Cartago is a city in Costa Rica.

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Interesting places:

  • Organos Beach
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There is more than one place called Miramar:

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Interesting places:

  • La Paz Waterfall Gardens
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Los Chiles is a border town city in the north of Costa Rica.

Interesting places:

  • Cano Negro National Wildlife Refuge
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There is more than one place called Fortuna:

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This guide is related to the Heredia region of the Central Valley; therefore; there are references to downtown Heredia and also many of the towns around Heredia, particularly in the north mountains, like Barva, San Rafael, San Isidro, where there are many coffee plantations and fresh air year round. Downtown ... (read more)

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Interesting places:

  • Ruins of Ujarras
  • Lankester Botanical Garden
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This guide is related to the Heredia region of the Central Valley; therefore; there are references to downtown Heredia and also many of the towns around Heredia, particularly in the north mountains, like Barva, San Rafael, San Isidro, where there are many coffee plantations and fresh air year round. Downtown ... (read more)

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This guide is related to the Heredia region of the Central Valley; therefore; there are references to downtown Heredia and also many of the towns around Heredia, particularly in the north mountains, like Barva, San Rafael, San Isidro, where there are many coffee plantations and fresh air year round. Downtown ... (read more)

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Interesting places:

  • Guayabo Island Biological Reserve
panoramio Photos are copyrighted by their owners

Points of Interest in Costa Rica

Wildlife

Costa Rica is world famous for having an incredibly high level of biodiversity throughout its tropical forests (this covers what you may hear referred to as rain forests, cloud forests, and dry forests). There are tropical mammals such as monkeys, sloths, tapirs, and wild cats as well as an amazing assortment of insects and other animals. There are many many birds (both migratory and resident) - more on that below. With 25% of the country being national parks and protected areas, there are still many places you can go to see the abundant wildlife and lush vegetation of the country. Just like anywhere, the farther you get off the beaten path, the more likely you are to see a wide variety of flora and fauna.

There is such biodiversity in Costa Rica not only because it's a land bridge between North and South America, but also because the terrain is so varied and there are weather patterns moving in from both the Pacific and Atlantic/Caribbean. There are impressive volcanoes, mountain areas, rivers, lakes, and beaches all throughout the country. There are many beautiful beaches - most of the popular ones are on the Pacific side but the Caribbean has many excellent beaches as well.

Bird watching

One of the most wonderful activities for people who love nature is bird watching. You can enjoy bird watching in many areas of Costa Rica. Due to the great diversity of climates, temperatures and forest types in Costa Rica, there is a wonderful variety of birds, with over 800 species. Some helpful books available on bird watching are Birds of Costa Rica by F. Gary Stiles and Alexander Skutch (Cornell University Press) or An Illustrated Field Guide to Birds of Costa Rica, illustrated by Victor Esquivel Soto. These books can be found at certain bookstores in San José or before coming to Costa Rica. They are both heavy books; many people tear out the plates of the Stiles & Skutch book to carry into the field and leave the rest of the book in their car or room. Plastic cards with the most common birds are available for many areas and are sold at gift shops.

Costa Rica's list of birds includes:

  • 16 species of parrots including the fabulous scarlet macaw.
  • 50 species of hummingbirds.
  • 10 species of trogons with the resplendent quetzal as the jewel.
  • 6 species of toucans, including the keel-billed and chestnut-mandibled.
  • Half the bird species in Costa Rica are passerines including warblers, sparrows and finches.
  • 16 species of ducks, including the fulvous whistling, white-faced ruddy and American wigeon.
  • 13 species of falcons, including the peregrine falcon, merlin and American kestrel.
  • 36 species of prey, including the gray hawk, swallow-tailed kite, solitary eagle and northern harrier.
  • 6 species of cracidae which look like turkeys.
  • 8 species of new world quails.
  • 15 species of rallideas including the rufous-necked wood-rail, American coot and ruddy crake.
  • 19 species of owls including the black-and-white, Costa Rican pygmy, Central American pygmy and striped.
  • 3 species of potoos including the great, northern and common.
  • 16 species of woodpeckers, including cinnamon, chestnut-colored and pale-billed.

The coastal list of birds includes:

  • 19 species of herons & wading birds such as the great blue heron, great egret, boat-billed heron, reddish egret and yellow-crowned night-heron.
  • 2 species of recurvirostraide which are waders and include the black-necked stilt and American avocet.
  • 2 species of jacans including the northern and wattled.
  • 34 species of scolopacidae including the short-billed dowitcher, spotted sandpiper, wandering tattler, surfbird, and red phalarope.
  • 9 species of gulls including the gray, Heermann's and ring-billed.
  • 14 species of sternidae (terns) including the gull-billed tern, Forster's tern, least tern and white tern.
  • 4 species of vultures including the king vulture.
  • 24 species of doves and pigeons.
  • 11 species of swifts including the black, spot-fronted and Costa Rican.
  • 6 species of kingfishers including the green, Amazon and American pygmy.
  • 5 species of threskiornithidaes including the roseate spoonbill and white-faced ibis.
  • 2 species of ciconiidae including the wood stork and jabiru.

Good Bird watching spots include:

  • Monteverde Cloud Forest has more than 400 species of birds, including resplendent quetzals.
  • Tortuguero National Park has 300 species of birds.
  • Santa Rosa National Park has more than 250 species of birds.
  • Cahuita National Park has toucans, parrots, rufous kingfishers; the park is on the beach.
  • La Sevla Biological Station in the northern lowlands has 420 species of birds.
  • Helconia Island has 228 species of birds.
  • Corcovado National Park has 400 species of birds and 1,200 scarlet macaws.
  • Huedal Nacional Terraba-Sierpe has a myriad of birds along the coast and swamps.
  • Carara National Park has 400 species of birds.
  • Tárcoles has 400 species of birds and great river tours highlighting crocodiles.
  • Whale Marine National Park has frigate birds, boobies, ibises and pelicans.
  • La Amistad National Park has 500 species of birds including resplendent quetzals.
  • Manuel Antonio National Park has 350 species of birds and three lovely beaches.

Most hotels, as well as tourist information centers, will provide bird watching guides, maps and other essentials for bird watching. Unless you are an experienced neotropical birder, it can be a lot more productive to go out with an experienced birding guide. Do not forget to bring a hat, rain gear, boots, binoculars and camera. In hot areas, an umbrella can be more useful than a poncho or jacket. Southern Costa Rica is generally considered the better option for bird watching.

Volcanoes

Costa Rica is a geologically active nation. Most notable volcanoes are:

  • Arenal, (Spanish: Volcán Arenal): an active stratovolcano with lava domes and daily eruptions near La Fortuna.
  • Irazú, (Spanish: Volcán Irazú): an active complex stratovolcano situated in the Cordillera Central close to the city of Cartago. The last eruption was in 1994.
  • Poás, (Spanish: Volcán Poás): an active stratovolcano in central Costa Rica close to Alajuela. It has erupted 39 times since 1828. The last eruption was in 2012.

National Museum (Museo Nacional) - San Jose

Manuel Antonio Beach - Manuel Antonio

Jaco Beach - Jaco

Samara Beach - Carrillo

Herradura Beach - Herradura

Central Park - Alajuela

Coco Beach - Coco

Our Lady of the Angels Basilica - Cartago

Nicoya Colonial Church - Nicoya

Grande Beach - Tamarindo

Ocotal Beach - El Ocotal

Tortuga Island - Curu

Universidad Nacional - Heredia

Conchal Beach - Potrero

Liberia Parque Central - Liberia

Irazu Volcano National Park - Chicua

La Fortuna Waterfall - Fortuna

San Ramon Museum - San Ramon

Ruins of Ujarras - Paraiso

Playa Brasilito - Brasilito

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