Arilapa Bed & Breakfast

Address: Imas 2, Itiquis, Alajuela, Province of Alajuela, 50038, Costa Rica | B&B
Searching for availability...
*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.

How has this b&b rated in the past?

  What's this?
Discover trends in hotel experiences based on real traveler reviews and ratings. Mouse over circles to see what some travelers had to say.


This B&B is located on Imas 2, Itiquis, Alajuela.
Map this b&b



    TripAdvisor Reviews Arilapa Bed & Breakfast Alajuela

    3.50 of 5 stars Very Good

    Travel Blogs from Alajuela

    Day 5 -- Volcano II and Coffee

    A travel blog entry by tmarq4 on Mar 11, 2015

    8 photos

    ... the acidic smell of gases were nearly overwhelming. In fact, you are not supposed to stay there more than 20 minutes. We then hiked back down to meet our bikes again in the parking lot. Our ride totaled 30 km, and was mostly downhill. But the steepness and frequency of pot-holes meant that control was of top importance. We feared that traffic would be a factor, too, along with ...

    Ah, the end of a most fabulous trip

    A travel blog entry by christim on Jan 09, 2015

    17 photos

    ... ve been walking on cold, hard floors for two weeks. The hotel had a trail leading through a ...

    A fine boat ride... and then another!

    A travel blog entry by christim on Dec 31, 2014

    8 photos

    ... times. We saw some of the same birds as in the morning, along with several new birds including a Sungrebe. When the rain made it difficult to find birds, Steven started entertaining us (including our boat driver, who tried to stifle a laugh) by re-enacting scenes from the one episode of "Finding Bigfoot" that he watched.

    The highlight of the day for me was searching for, and finding, a Common Potoo after dark. We ended up ...

    More spectacular birds, a sloth, and a potoo!

    A travel blog entry by christim on Dec 30, 2014

    2 comments, 8 photos

    ... many Ticos will hit the sloths, not really caring. So he turned the car around quickly and pulled in front of the sloth, stopping traffic on one side of the highway, and we all hopped out. The sloth was much smaller than I had remembered, but getting such a close view was very cool. Steven told us not to touch it as he went to grab a branch. Putting the branch under the sloth, the sloth grabbed on, as Steven and one of my traveling companions, Frank, picked ...

    Return to Manos Abiertas, Service-Learning, 2014

    A travel blog entry by dball on Sep 08, 2014

    1 comment, 26 photos

    ... with alternative forms of communication. I learned how to read inventive signing and how to use body language, facial expressions, and even touch to convey and receive meaning. One resident could experience the world through the use of one hand, but it was evident in his touch that he was attempting to reach out and communicate with others and his environment. I also learned how to work ...