Rios Tropicales Lodge
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- Continental Breakfast
- Shuttle bus service
- Free parking
Photos of Rios Tropicales Lodge
TripAdvisor Reviews Rios Tropicales Lodge Siquirres
Travel Blogs from Siquirres
... We watched in as she finished up, then slowly, and with breaks, crawled back to the ocean. That was probably our favourite part of the evening, watching her disappear off back into the sea to recover for 3 days before her next bout of laying. Next we were lucky enough to see another one, where she had just finished digging her hole, which was really impressive, and was actually laying her eggs. When the turtle starts, she can't stop, so was maybe a little frightened with ...
... now. Soon we stop for a boat ride on man-made Lake Arenal. Two rivers were dammed and there are two hydroelectric stations below and then the water is used for irrigation. We see many birds and enjoy the view of the volcano from different vantage points. The van had dropped us off and then picked us up when we got to the marina near the other end. With 903 species of birds I guess we have a few more to see.
Lunch is at a family style restaurant ...
... in the rocking chair on our porch and found a monkey in the trees eating its dinner! He was so cute and hung around for about ten minutes, unaffected by everyone taking his picture. An unexpected excitement! Now it's almost dinner and I decided to blog before the meal, as wi-fi is only free in the lobby and the seats get taken quickly after dinner. Tomorrow we leave Tortuguero, and I'm excited to see the next destination but this one has been a pleasure. Till tomorrow, Puranas Vidal! ~ ...
So how many times do you have to hop on a tractor in order to catch a raft in order to whitewater rapid your way to your hotel? After yet another GPS misadventure we found ourselves beside the Pacure River strapping on those o-so-flattering yellow helmets (not sure they would absorb any punishment but would probably make it easier to find the body), and life jackets that seemed a touch beyond their best-buy date. The Rio Pacure has been ranked by National Geographic as one of ...
... a small town of about 1,600 residents. We were told that 95% of the residents rely on the tourism trade to make a living – the only ones that don’t are people like teachers, medical staff, and police. There is a turtle conservation center that we are planning on exploring tomorrow. Our guide took us to the beach where he pointed out a nest that a turtle had probably just laid eggs in the night before – it is basically a 4 foot diameter depression in ...