Costa Rica

Multi-day Trips Costa Rica

Quepos, Manuel Antonio & Jaco tour, Costa Rica (5 days/4 nights)

5 days / 4 nights

Quepos, Manuel Antonio & Jaco tour, Costa Rica (5 days/4 nights)

San Jose - Jaco - Manuel Antonio - Quepos

This tour will introduce you to a little bit of everything Costa Rica has to offer: an accessible boat tour, a hike through a National Park and a joelette wheelchair.

Things to Do + Places to Stay + Ground transportation

Tortuguero & Arenal tour, Costa Rica (7 days/6 nights)

7 days / 6 nights

Tortuguero & Arenal tour, Costa Rica (7 days/6 nights)

San Jose - Arenal - Tortuguero - Sarapiqui

In this tour you will live the true accessible Tortuguero experience! local fauna, boat rides, Kayaking, ziplining, local cuisine and a joelette wheelchair.

Things to Do + Places to Stay + Ground transportation

About Costa Rica

A Central American country with coasts on both the Caribbean Sea and the Pacific Ocean, Costa Rica has a big focus on tourism. Besides being home to multiple beaches, it is an ideal place for ecotourism: for its biodiversity, its national parks, and protected areas and a policy that prevents deforestation. From orchid gardens in Monteverde to its high-quality cities like San Jose, Costa Rica attracts tourists from all over the world and it is not surprising that it is the most visited country in Central America. A rich and diverse culture is preserved in the capital, which is manifested in a varied gastronomy, music and handicrafts.

Accessible travel Costa Rica

In Costa Rica there are laws that ensure the fundamental rights of people with disabilities. The Law of Equal Opportunity for People with Disabilities makes it mandatory for all public and private establishments to provide accessible services for all. Along the same lines, another law aims to make 100% of its public transportation accessible. Lonely Planet named Costa Rica the best accessible travel destination in 2021.

Country Information


Costa Rica's health system is public and has been praised worldwide. It is the Latin American country that invests the most in healthcare, in addition to having the highest life expectancy. Even so, be sure to take adequate health insurance for your personal and travel needs, and to have funds to cover any medical emergencies.


Pickpocketing and robberies from parked cars can be common whether in urban areas or in national parks. For this reason, we recommend you to be cautious and avoid flashing valuables.


Entry requirements for Costa Rica depend on your nationality. Check the specific entry requirements, according to your nationality, here. In general, a valid passport, a return or onward ticket, proof of at least $100 USD per month of stay and yellow fever vaccination are required. In the link above you can find out if you need a visa or not depending on your country of origin.


Costa Rica is a tropical country. This means that there are no major variations in climate and that there are two seasons: a dry summer, from December to April, and a rainy winter, from May to November.


In Costa Rica the official language is Spanish, however, there is an enormous linguistic diversity. Among the five most spoken native languages are Maleku, Cabécar, Guaymí and Bocotá. There are also English dialects such as Mekatelyu and Quaker.


98% of the energy consumed in Costa Rica comes from renewable sources. Electricity is 120V at a frequency of 60Hz and plugs are type A and B.