You will be taken to Playa El Arenal in Pedasí, where our boat will be waiting to take you to Iguana Island, a wildlife refuge 8 kilometers off the coast. The island is famous for its white sand beach, crystal waters, extensive mangrove forests and coral riffs, which include 12 different types of corals that shelter more than 300 species of fish.
Anglers from across the globe flock to Panama’s oceans for its rewarding big game fishing. Year-round fishing is possible along the Pacific coast, where the bait fish are plentiful. One of the best fishing destinations in Panama is the Pearl Islands, located just one hour from Panama City by speedboat. The lush archipelago, named for the thousands of pearls that were found there by Spanish settlers, has a fascinating mix of marine life. Here opportunities abound to catch Dorado, Yellowfish tuna, Blue and Black Marlin, and Snapper, among many other species.
Spend the day island-hopping off the Pacific coast of Panama in a private boat! The Pearl Islands, an archipelago of over 200 islands and islets, is located just one hour from Panama City by speedboat and is the perfect place for some quality beach time and snorkeling in a paradisiacal setting.
Honey has a long-standing history with humans, dating back thousands of years. While today it is commonly used in various products for sweetening and flavoring, it has also been used for medicinal purposes and also religious rituals. Today you will visit a private honey farm in the highlands. Here you will learn about the secret lives of bees and how each type of bee plays a role in the environment, as well as the complex process behind producing one of the most delicious ingredients in the world. Walk through the property’s beautiful gardens, filled with a variety of local plants and flowers, then awake your taste buds to the delicious silkiness of freshly made organic honey with a unique honey tasting!
Coiba National Park is a protected zone off of Panama’s Pacific Coast, in the Gulf of Chiriquí, consisting of the main Coiba Island, as well as 38 smaller islands and their surrounding waters. In 2005, it was recognized as a UNESCO World Heritage Site for its rich flora and fauna and also scientific value, serving home to many threatened species and important to key migration patterns. Coiba Island was once a penal colony, therefore limiting human access or contact, so the result is an extremely pristine destination with nearly intact natural resources.