Discover with us the beautiful Costa Rica, of the greenest and most peaceful countries in the Americas. You probably didn’t know you should be there much earlier. 8 Days.
We will discover the vibrant capital of the country, San José. It means (“Saint Joseph”, Spanish: San José, is the capital of Costa Rica, head of the 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. It is named in honor of Joseph of Nazareth.
Though few people live in the city center, it is the most important working area of the country, which brings in more than a million people daily. Despite its problems, according to studies in Latin America, San José is still one of the safest and least violent cities in the region. In 2006, the city was appointed Ibero-American Capital of Culture.
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.
Day Trip to Arenal National Park. We will visit the Naitonal Park with the famous Arenal Volcano.
Enjoy an amazing experience in eco-tourism. Visit the Monterverde Cloud Biological Reserve, “the jewel in the crown of cloud forest reserves” as the National Geographic describes it.
Discover Puerto Limón, commonly known as Limón (Spanish for “lemon”), the capital city and main hub of Limón province, as well as of the cantón (county) of Limón in Costa Rica. It is the second-largest city in Costa Rica after the capital, San José, with a population of over 55,000 (including surrounding towns), and is home of a multicultural community.
Part of the community traces its roots to Italian, Jamaican and Chinese laborers who worked on a late nineteenth-century railroad project that connected San José to Puerto Limón. Until 1948, the Costa Rican government did not recognize Afro-Caribbean people as citizens and restricted their movement outside Limón province. As a result of this “travel ban”, this Afro-Caribbean population became firmly established in the region, which influenced the decision to not move even after it was legally permitted. The Afro-Caribbean community speaks Spanish and Limonese Creole, a creole of English.
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