Nosara Beach Hotel
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Travel Blogs from Nosara
... in torrential rain, we witnessed hundreds of new lives in the earliest stage. Once hatched, roughly half a meter under the beach's surface, teeny, tiny, turtles emerge minutes later, gasping for their first taste of fresh sea air. Blindly, they sniff out the saltwater and although confused and disorientated they gingerly scurry down to the waves. This isn't all plain sailing though. Once the turtles are out and exposed to the sun, it's down to us and the benevolent locals to ...
... with crooked and mean people all around you, among whom you shine like stars in the dark world. You offer the teaching that gives life. So when Christ comes again, I can be happy because my work was not wasted. I ran the race and won."
This is my fourth time being here, but this place still completely surprises me everytime I come! It's absolutely beautiful here and all the people are so friendly and caring. I like to think of Costa Rica as my home ...
... of deep relaxation. Almost too much to comprehend, the visual overload of awe and amazement
was very humbling. I felt an enormous sense of gratitude, being one of the luckiest people to experience this week of powerful energy and
By day five the body was certainly feeling the effects of two 90-minute classes per day, however, I had already agreed to give stand-up-paddling a crack with Jake and Michelle so we went out in the morning. ...
... was a medium sized baby in it, for once it actually came out of the cave so everyone could see it. Carlos and his open water student arrived and I free dived down to say hi. I was literally hovering a foot above their heads but they didn't look up. We continued on and I found the rock shelf that I had seen the sharks at before, I dived down to see if they were still there and two of them came out to say hi before swimming back in. So 9 sharks on total and an eagle ...
... to us, saying he was giving us a discount on the tent because of the change of plan. He didn't. Then, perhaps most bizarrely, the hostel used its own exchange rate of colones (local currency) to dollars, meaning it was cheaper to pay for the hostel in dollars, ostensibly because they use a US bank which charges a fee to convert currency..none of us had dollars. So safe to say, our first half hour in La Fortuna wasn't a happy one. It got better once ...