In southern Costa Rica, Golfo Dulce’s extraordinary beauty and pristine habitat made it easy for swimmers in the 2016 Cruce Aguas Abiertas Golfo Dulce to be joined by dolphins and humpback whales as they swam across the gulf.
A Dolphin leaps in joy at the 2016 Golfo Dulce open water swimming race in Costa Rica
Everyone knows Costa Rica is a beautiful and amazing place to vacation, but do you know about the lesser-traveled southern Costa Rica and its breathtaking secrets?
Golfo Dulce in southern Costa Rica
Lesser traveled than many other parts of Costa Rica, the southern Pacific region is a wondrous, untouched paradise to discover. Best loved by nature-lovers and adventurers, southern Costa Rica is the place to go to for raw wilderness, exotic wildlife, prehistoric rainforest and breathtaking experiences.
In it’s 4th consecutive year, we are sponsoring one of the most important nature-sports competitions taking place in Golfo Dulce: the Open Water Competition: Sept. 3-4, 2016. The “Cruce de Aguas Abiertas Golfo Dulce” is a 14k route which will have its starting point at Nicuesa; then crosses the gulf and finishes at Pto. Jimenez. We are proud to host this challenging competition and be it’s starting point for the 2nd consecutive year. Inscriptions to participate end on the 25th of August. We hope to see you for the competition!!
Usually held in the capital city of San Jose, the 26th annual Costa Rica National Festival of the Arts 2016 (FNA16) will take place August 5 to 14 in Golfito and Ciudad Neily, along with eight other communities in southern Costa Rica. With over 250 events and activities featuring more than 600 artists of all kinds, it is the largest annual arts festival in Costa Rica, and one of the largest in Central America.
When guests come to Playa Nicuesa Rainforest Lodge in Costa Rica, often they have a favorite animal they want to see in person. Maybe they have been dreaming about it their whole life. Or, they recently read up on the cool wildlife in Costa Rica. Given that Costa Rica is the eco-capital of Latin America with nearly 6 percent of the world’s biodiversity, it is understandable. Continue reading →