Airport Hotel Rio Segundo
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
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TripAdvisor Reviews Airport Hotel Rio Segundo
Travel Blogs from Rio Segundo
... and finding out information. However, I believe that this was one of our most magical experiences and the Rio San Juan has so much to offer. They have it set up well for eco-tourism too as only a tiny sliver of the jungle is open for exploration. 95% of it remains proper, dense, unexplored jungle where you need a folders worth of legal papers to allow you to do research. In this area, a couple of tribes still live, completely untouched by the outside world. ...
... model, drinking and meeting people. I still class it as cultural immersion...just of a different variety. Saturday night I had a few beers with Shirani (owner of the guesthouse I stayed in) and watched Costa Rica play the USA in a World Cup qualifier, it was a ridiculous match and virtually played in a snow storm (in USA). One thing is for sure the Costa Ricans are mad about football and when USA got the win in terrible conditions they were not happy about it! After the ...
... the water began to gently drip from the enveloping foliage, we made our way back across the now wet and slippery suspension bridge and then on back to the Sarapiqui Rainforest Lodge for a hearty lunch. A lunch that of course featured another variation on the Costa Rican favorite of rice and beans.
Our afternoon was spent traveling to our new lodge, the Bosques de Chachagua, in San Ramon, Alajuela, Costa Rica. Along the way we ...
... 3. Costa Rica’s primary industries (highest to lowest):
b. High tech (processors and chips for Intel)
4. Our guide Aaron, and many others, earn a college degree in Tourism. They are required to specialize in one of many subjects such as flower, fauna, climate, etc.
... we work at a small forest fragment that’s surrounded by pineapple plantations. Here there are few large trees left that haven’t been cut, less wildlife diversity, and many more mosquitos. Debbie is testing the theory that birds have fewer nest predators in fragmented forests, because humans entering and surrounding the forest treat snakes as pests and kill them on sight. This may be good news for the birds, but it’s a sign of an ecosystem out ...