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Year III • No. 11 April-May 2006

The Price of Change page 3

A Mucha Honra

page 2

The Village Festivals

page 5

The Tide

page 6

B.Y.O.C.

page 7

Geek Speak

page 9

Gaymap page 11


No. 11 April-May 2006

¡A Grito Pelado!

No se pueden cobrar esos precios en un lugar donde no hay una acera para caminar, no se tiene un servicio de transporte puntual y en donde no existe el Internet de alta velocidad.

Por Jose Chaves

A Mucha Honra

Esta responsabilidad no le puede caer al tico o al gobierno, el extranjero que ha venido a desarrollar esta zona, en su mayoría, no son concientes de que están ahogando al turista con precios del primer mundo, muchos porque no les importa, otros no lo ven o analizan y muchos porque ya no viven aquí.

ABUSAR según el diccionario es usar mal o indebidamente una cosa. Hacer objeto de trato deshonesto. Manuel Antonio es presa actualmente de ese concepto ya que suben y suben más los precios en todos los sectores, pero la calidad de los servicios es dudosa. Desde un restaurante hasta un hotel, propiedades y servicios, todos de un modo u otro están abusando de los clientes.

Una zona en desarrollo no puede comportarse igual que una zona desarrollada. El turista capta eso muy rápidamente y no vuelve, ya que es mejor ir a visitar o ir a vivir a lugares que si ofrecen servicios y donde los precios son más bajos.

De los bares es de donde más quejas nos han llegado con el abuso en los precios y peor aún con el robo de vueltos o tratando de enredar al turista. Pero la falta de calidad en los hoteles, robos en la playa, estafas a cara abierta e irrupción en propiedades privadas, son las quejas que siguen en la lista.

No quememos donde vivimos, no lo explotemos más de lo que se puede, somos un pueblo pacífico y honesto, en desarrollo, pero totalmente tercermundista y a Mucha Honra.

CREDITOS

La gallina de los huevos de oro se nos puede acabar si no cuidamos elementos básicos como es el servicio, la honestidad y la eficiencia. Ya esta temporada todo el sector turístico se ha quejado de la falta de visitantes, pero no en Guanacaste o en Jaco, ha sido malo especialmente en Manuel Antonio. No se pueden cobrar precios del primer mundo en un lugar que no presta las condiciones mínimas de una carretera decente y con puentes o una cobertura de celular completa.

• Director: Jose Chaves • Productor: Paul Sfez • Diseño Gráfico: Diego Hidalgo • Colaboradores: Don Willems. Michael Mathews • VENTAS: Paul Sfez. Teléfono: 836 0024

Todas las opiniones expresadas en este medio son entera responsabilidad del autor 2


No. 11 April-May 2006

The Price of Change C

By: Todd Pequeen

to be radically out of place here. Lets not kid ourselves. These projects are funded and pushed through the bureaucracy of development regulations with one thing...$$$. I have yet to speak with a local who wants large, ugly, unregulated growth that changes Manuel Antonio into a high rise condo location. High density this and sales pitch that seems as drastic to me as going on a starvation diet to loose weight or taking steroids to bulk up. I would never change my personal life with such abandonment. I would cherish and save at least some of the beautiful things within my foundation. I will always hold on to what I love, I would never clear cut my family or my roots to get ahead in this world, why would someone do that to the physical environment? Manuel Antonio does not have to grow and change by eliminating massive natural resources. Whether we discuss personal or physical changes there must be a process of agreement with oneself and the world around us that comes into play. Most of us cannot stand next to another human if they are being exploited or abused, we would speak up. Why should we remain silent as physical resources are occurring in much the same matter?

hanging is a part of life. As we grow older we sometimes make deliberate changes on a mental or spiritual level. At times physical changes occur around us in our environment and communities. It is impossible to separate ourselves as the two are entwined, at times even opposed to each other. I have always understood my growth to be a slow and cultivated process if it is to be of value. Positive evolution is something that is nurtured with energy and diligence. These differences are gradually perceived by people around us through examples of hard work and consistency. I frequently ask those around me for advice and opinions, at times friends and family know me better than I know myself. I try to simply be myself, to know myself, and to let my actions speak for who I am. Sudden or drastic changes can signal a lack of balance or bad intention. If we all try to help one another, especially as a community, the entire ¨feel¨ and vibration of our special Costa Rican paradise will continue to fruit. I recently returned to Manuel Antonio after a long journey. I was stunned by how quickly physical changes had occurred while I was gone. Just as my physical location had changed, I too, was a slightly different person with family time, new experiences, and conscious rest to credit for my differences. The startling physical changes were something quite different. In my short 6 years here I have seen development, growth, and a continual influx of people from around the world. We all understand why tourists come here and that our natural surroundings are our greatest asset. The recent disappearance of several large chunks of rain forest seems

(Todd Pequeen is a graduate of the New York Institute of Massage and he is Nationally Certified in Therapeutic Massage and Bodywork in the USA. He is the first male massage therapist in Manuel Antonio and has worked independently for over 6 years. Todd can be reached at 847-2010)

3


No. 11 April-May 2006

Did you know that? Hammocks and Eggs B&B Hotel La Plantacion Kekoldi Beach Hotel

Hotel Villa Roca Oasis Poolside Cafe Geminis of the PaciďŹ c Hotel Casa Blanca

are working together to keep the beach "La Playita" a neat and clean place to visit.

If you want to help contact us.

Our own Adventure... Our own Experience...

www.gaytourscr.com info@gaytourscr.com

4


The Village Festivals

No. 11 April-May 2006

APRIL

MAY

Holy week: 10 – 16 of April. Religious processions of the crucifixes. All businesses are closed from Thursday to Sunday. Juan Santamaría Day: April 11th. The national hero is remembered with parades, concerts, and dances, especially in Alajuela, birthplace of Juan Santamaría.

Labor Day: a non-working holiday in most of the country, schools and government offices are closed. Art festivals in the parks of San Jose, downtown. San Isidro Labrador Day: May 15th. All of the villages that are named after San Isidro, the patron saint of farmers, celebrate with carnivals and parades. Animals and crops receive blessings. San Isidro de Coronado and San Isidro de Heredia have nice parades on the 15th and a special fair all weekend.

Local Craft Fair: last week of April and first week of May in San José, Plaza de la Cultura.

5


No. 11 April-May 2006

April

THE TIDE

May

date

time

height

date

time

height

date

01 Sat 01 Sat 01 Sat 01 Sat 02 Sun 02 Sun 02 Sun 03 Mon 03 Mon 03 Mon 03 Mon 04 Tue 04 Tue 04 Tue 04 Tue 05 Wed 05 Wed 05 Wed 05 Wed 06 Thu 06 Thu 06 Thu 06 Thu 07 Fri 07 Fri 07 Fri 07 Fri 08 Sat 08 Sat 08 Sat 08 Sat 09 Sun 09 Sun 09 Sun 10 Mon 10 Mon 10 Mon 10 Mon 11 Tue 11 Tue 11 Tue 11 Tue 12 Wed 12 Wed 12 Wed 12 Wed 13 Thu 13 Thu 13 Thu 13 Thu 14 Fri 14 Fri 14 Fri 14 Fri 15 Sat 15 Sat 15 Sat 15 Sat 16 Sun 16 Sun

04:43 10:43 17:02 23:15 05:29 11:28 17:47 00:01 06:17 12:15 18:35 00:50 07:08 13:05 19:27 01:43 08:07 14:03 20:27 02:44 09:14 15:13 1:36 03:55 10:27 16:32 22:48 05:06 11:34 17:43 23:53 06:06 12:28 18:39 00:46 06:54 13:12 19:23 01:30 07:33 13:50 20:00 02:09 08:08 14:24 20:35 02:45 08:42 14:58 21:08 03:20 09:15 15:31 21:42 03:55 09:48 16:05 22:17 04:30 10:22

9.49 -0.91 10.11 -1.06 9.07 -0.41 9.55 -0.50 8.48 0.28 8.81 0.19 7.80 1.05 8.01 0.90 7.17 1.78 7.28 1.50 6.73 2.29 6.77 1.86 6.60 2.46 6.60 1.92 6.78 2.26 6.73 1.74 7.13 1.86 7.03 1.45 7.57 1.39 7.39 1.14 8.00 0.91 7.72 0.85 8.40 0.48 7.99 0.62 8.71 0.15 8.16 0.48 8.91 -0.05 8.21 0.44 8.97 -0.10 8.14 0.51

16 16 17 17 17 17 18 18 18 19 19 19 19 20 20 20 20 21 21 21 21 22 22 22 22 23 23 23 23 24 24 24 25 25 25 25 26 26 26 26 27 27 27 27 28 28 28 28 29 29 29 29 30 30 30 30

16:39 22:52 05:06 10:59 17:16 23:30 05:45 11:38 17:56 00:12 06:29 12:24 18:43 01:00 07:21 13:18 19:39 01:56 08:22 14:23 20:46 03:00 09:31 15:37 22:00 04:10 10:41 16:51 23:11 05:17 11:44 17:58 00:14 06:17 12:41 18:55 01:09 07:11 13:32 19:47 02:01 08:01 14:20 20:36 02:49 08:48 15:06 21:22 03:36 09:35 15:52 22:07 04:22 10:20 16:37 22:52

8.90 -0.01 7.97 0.68 8.69 0.21 7.74 0.92 8.37 0.52 7.49 1.22 7.98 0.86 7.27 1.51 7.58 1.17 7.16 1.71 7.31 1.33 7.28 1.65 7.28 1.26 7.67 1.30 7.54 0.95 8.27 0.72 7.99 0.50 8.93 0.07 8.49 0.04 9.52 -0.50 8.91 -0.32 9.95 -0.88 9.18 -0.50 10.13 -1.04 9.25 -0.46 10.04 -0.96 9.11 -0.20 9.71 -0.65

01 Mon 01 Mon 01 Mon 01 Mon 02 Tue 02 Tue 02 Tue 03 Wed 03 Wed 03 Wed 03 Wed 04 Thu 04 Thu 04 Thu 04 Thu 05 Fri 05 Fri 05 Fri 05 Fri 06 Sat 06 Sat 06 Sat 06 Sat 07 Sun 07 Sun 07 Sun 07 Sun 08 Mon 08 Mon 08 Mon 09 Tue 09 Tue 09 Tue 09 Tue 10 Wed 10 Wed 10 Wed 10 Wed 11 Thu 11 Thu 11 Thu 11 Thu 12 Fri 12 Fri 12 Fri 12 Fri 13 Sat 13 Sat 13 Sat 13 Sat 14 Sun 14 Sun 14 Sun 14 Sun 15 Mon 15 Mon 15 Mon 15 Mon 16 Tue 16 Tue

Sun Sun Mon Mon Mon Mon Tue Tue Tue Wed Wed Wed Wed Thu Thu Thu Thu Fri Fri Fri Fri Sat Sat Sat Sat Sun Sun Sun Sun Mon Mon Mon Tue Tue Tue Tue Wed Wed Wed Wed Thu Thu Thu Thu Fri Fri Fri Fri Sat Sat Sat Sat Sun Sun Sun Sun

WEATHER WEATHER WEATHER

www.imn.ac.cr

time

05:09 11:06 17:23 23:38 05:58 11:54 18:11 00:26 06:49 12:45 19:02 01:17 07:44 13:42 19:58 02:12 08:44 14:45 21:01 03:12 09:46 15:53 22:06 04:14 10:45 6:57 23:08 05:10 11:38 17:52 00:02 06:00 12:23 18:38 00:49 06:44 13:04 19:19 01:31 07:24 13:43 19:58 02:11 08:02 14:20 20:35 02:50 08:40 14:57 21:13 03:28 09:18 15:35 21:51 04:07 09:58 16:15 22:31 04:48 10:41

height

8.80 0.25 9.19 -0.18 8.36 0.82 8.54 0.40 7.87 1.42 7.86 0.98 7.43 1.94 7.26 1.49 7.13 2.30 6.84 1.84 7.02 2.40 6.65 1.99 7.12 2.25 6.69 1.96 7.37 1.92 6.90 1.81 7.71 1.51 7.18 1.59 8.08 1.08 7.48 1.36 8.43 0.67 7.75 1.13 8.73 0.35 7.97 0.96 8.95 0.12 8.11 0.84 9.05 0.02 8.19 0.81 9.02 0.03 8.19 0.86

date

16 16 17 17 17 17 18 18 18 19 19 19 19 20 20 20 20 21 21 21 21 22 22 22 22 23 23 23 23 24 24 24 25 25 25 25 26 26 26 26 27 27 27 27 28 28 28 28 29 29 29 29 30 30 30 30 31 31 31

time

Tue Tue Wed Wed Wed Wed Thu Thu Thu Fri Fri Fri Fri Sat Sat Sat Sat Sun Sun Sun Sun Mon Mon Mon Mon Tue Tue Tue Tue Wed Wed Wed Thu Thu Thu Thu Fri Fri Fri Fri Sat Sat Sat Sat Sun Sun Sun Sun Mon Mon Mon Mon Tue Tue Tue Tue Wed Wed Wed

16:58 23:13 05:32 11:27 17:44 23:58 06:20 12:18 18:34 00:48 07:13 13:14 19:32 01:43 08:11 14:18 20:35 02:43 09:14 15:25 21:41 03:46 10:16 16:32 22:47 04:48 11:17 17:35 23:49 05:48 12:14 18:33 00:47 06:44 13:06 19:26 01:40 07:36 13:57 20:16 02:30 08:26 14:45 21:03 03:19 09:15 15:32 21:49 04:06 10:02 16:18 22:34 04:53 10:50 17:04 23:18 05:40 11:37 17:50

height

8.87 0.16 8.15 0.98 8.61 0.37 8.08 1.15 8.28 0.63 8.03 1.31 7.96 0.87 8.04 1.39 7.71 1.04 8.16 1.32 7.63 1.08 8.41 1.08 7.72 0.99 8.76 0.72 7.95 0.80 9.13 0.33 8.24 0.60 9.44 -0.02 8.52 0.44 9.64 -0.26 8.71 0.38 9.69 -0.36 8.80 0.44 9.57 -0.31 8.77 0.62 9.30 -0.11 8.63 0.90 8.91 0.20 8.41 1.25 8.45

How to read the Tide (example): Low Tides at 10:45AM (-1.18 feet high) and at 23:13PM (-0.82 feet high). High Tides at 04:37AM (9.90 feet high) and at 17:06PM (10.23 feet high). 01 Wed 04:37 9.90 01 Wed 01 Wed 01 Wed

10:45 17:06 23:13

-1.18 10.23 -0.82

WARNING: YOU CANNOT Cross the rocks 2 hours after or before High Tide

6


No. 11 April-May 2006

B.Y.O.C. By:Tim Dwyer Y

sexual acts greatly diminishes the transmission of the HIV and other sexually transmitted viruses. So why doesn’t everyone use a condom? Refer to paragraph one.

ou can’t save anyone, unfortunately, from selfdestruction. If you could, then the over-whelming information regarding the dangers of smoking cigarettes, for example, would lead to all people to quit smoking. The convincing statistics in favour of the use of seat belts would lead to their universal use in all seats of a vehicle. And the efficacy of condoms during sex to reduce HIV would make their use as second nature to all of us. Unfortunately, information in itself is not enough to motivate people to act in their own best interests.

My father used to say that it wasn’t the fall from the top of a building that killed a guy; it was the sudden stop at the bottom. Since the discoveries of the HIV virus and retroviral drugs, HIV disease has been transformed from a death sentence to a chronic, but treatable disease. However, there are among us those who believe that they are somehow immune to this tricky little virus or that there will be better and better medical treatments deal with the ‘condition’ should it ever happen to them. Therefore, they reason, they need not practice safer sex nor use condoms. Besides, they reason, condoms are a drag; they dull the pleasure and take away from the excitement of skin-toskin contact. Those who reason thus are like the guy in free

There are many of us who have journeyed through the initial discovery of AIDS as it cut its deadly swath through the gay and the world communities until today. Our knowledge of what constituted “safer sex” grew from the belief that the only ‘safe’ sexual satisfaction could only come at one’s own hands, to truth that the use of condoms during penetrating 7


No. 11 April-May 2006

the beach and in the jungle. Nature can be an intoxicating aphrodisiac that can entice us to set reason aside. The local men can also be very enticing and sometimes the offer of few extra dollars to play ‘au natural’ can be one that they can’t refuse. HIV/AIDS does not recognize international borders or nationalities. Be smart, be aware and be prepared. B.Y.O.C.… Bring Your Own Condoms! Keep a couple of ‘preservativos’ in your back pocket and use them. Let the only souvenirs you bring back from the beach be the seashells.

fall from the top of a building, blissfully ignorant or refusing to acknowledge that the ground is quickly approaching. There is, despite all of our knowledge, an attraction to unprotected sex. There are groups and web sites dedicated to it in both the gay and the straight communities. I have met guys who range the whole spectrum of attitudes towards safer sex, from guys who refuse to use condoms ever, to guys who put one on before being touched by someone else. The rise in HIV disease has led some community organizations to link it with inhibition reducing drugs such as E and crystal meth. HIV/AIDS is a disease. It is not a ‘condition.’ Its various strains have a wide variety of symptoms, all of which lead to a premature death. If you get HIV/AIDS, the chances that you will live your three score and ten healthy years, are going to be greatly reduced. Here in our lush tropical world, it is easy to forget that there are such things as disease and death. The call of the wild has induced more than a few of us swinging freely on 8


No. 11 April-May 2006

Geek

Speak

By Michael Matthews

3. Get some sun, but always use protection. (Need I say more?)

I am sitting here on the BART train, speeding along under the San Francisco bay, under a deadline to write something for “Playita”, thinking about my experience of spending last month in Manuel Antonio. I could make this a standard vacation travelogue, telling you I did this and that, but I think I want to share some advice, from this geek’s point of view.

4. Get off the computer. How much of your life is spent spend it sitting in front of a screen? I met many fellow geeks who were having internet withdrawal symptoms. "Step away from the screen... Slowly... Slowly..." 5. Get some fun, but always use protection. (Need I say more?)

1. Get out there, socialize, be outside, go to the beach, go to the bar, just do things! Costa Rica and Manuel Antonio have some great activities. (Just check the “Gay Schedule”: on the back of Playita).

6. Don’t worry about your e-mail, the connection speed in your hotel, or what is going on at work. It will all be there when you get back.

2. Get informed. Know some of the local and national issues in Costa Rica.

7. Do something new. Take a yoga class (Mark’s is great!) go whitewater rafting, or practice your Spanish at the bar. 9


No. 11 April-May 2006

8. Turn off the TV. The news will still be the same when you get home. That is all my advice for now.

high-speed speech translation of approximately one second per Japanese sentence spoken”

Latest Geek News:

Feel free to contact the geek mnmberkly@gmail.com

Stanford Professor Ren Ng invents “light field camera” an excerpt from the press release: “Currently, cameras have to make decisions about the focus before taking the exposure, which engineeringwise can be very difficult,” said Ng. “With the light field camera, you can take one exposure, capture a lot more information about the light and make focusing decisions after you’ve already taken the shot. It is more flexible.” EV-DO Rev A - This is high-speed data from your cell phone. Hook it up to your computer and data speeds faster than DSL. This will be out in a few months. Universal Translator -NEC testing onthe-fly two-way speech translator. “The Travel Interpreter incorporates several NEC technologies -speech recognition, conversation-based speech translation and speech synthesis technology and achieves 10


MANUEL ANTONIO MAP

No. 11 April-May 2006 1. Dolce Vita Boutique 2. Aromas 3. Yoga Instructor 4. Restaurante La Hacienda 5. Restaurante Mar Luna 6. Escuela d’Amore 7. Picasso Café 8. Hotel Kekoldi 9. Hotel La Plantación 10. Bar Tutú, Rest. Gato Negro

1

11. Hotel Casitas Eclipse 12. Rest. Salsipuedes (Tapas) 13. Barba Roja 14. Hotel Casa Blanca 15. Hotel Villa Roca 16. Hotel del Mar 17. Rest. Los Almendros 18. La Posada (Bed & Breakfast) 19. Hotel La Mansión

2

6

12 13

3

7 14

4

8 15

5

19

16

17

11

18

9 10

11


No. 11 April-May 2006

MANUEL ANTONIO FROM A TO Z EMERGENCIES: 911 FIRE DEP.: 118 INT. INFO: 124 HOSPITAL: 777 0922 RED CROSS: 777 0116

Exclusive Gay

BARS  Tutú: 777 0408

Cocktail Bar In front to the airplane  Salsipuedes : 777

5019 Tapas Bar Across the street from Banca Promerica CAFES  Aromas: 777 0012 100 mts. west from Football Square. Next to Comité de Deportes  Picasso Café: 777 5354 Next to Banca Promerica

HOTELS

 Casa Blanca:

777 0253 Corner of the road to the gay beach

 Casitas Eclipse: 777 0408 Near the plane  Hotel La Mansión: 777

3489 Hotel, bar and restaurant, 1 km down from Café Milagro

 Gay with straight visit

 Gay friendly

 La Plantación: 777 1332 Next to Casitas Eclipse

 MarLuna: 777 5107 Near the School of Manuel Antonio

 La Posada: 777 1446 Next to the park exit

SERVICES

 Villas El Parque:

Dimitri Fernández P. Therapeutical - Masseur 839-5984

 Villa Roca:

 Dolce Vita Boutique: 777 1843 Quepos, in front Casino Kamuk

 Hotel del Mar: 777 0543 Before Mar y Sombra

 Escuela d’Amore: 777 1143 Spanish Immersion Center Next to Hotel Tulemar

777 0096 In front of Latitude 9 777 1349 Next to Hotel Si Como No

RESTAURANTS

 Gaytours: 777 1910 Gay guided tours Jose 305 8044 – Paul 836 0024

 Barba Roja: 777 0331

In front Casino Divisamar  Gato Negro: 777 1738 In front of the plane

 Massage Todd: 847 2010 Professional Massage at your hotel

 La Hacienda: 777 3473 Plaza Yara - Comercial Center.  Los Almendros: 777 0225 From Restaurant Marlin, 100m north and 50m East Next to Hotel Villa Bosque

12

 Music and

Amplification The best music in town 777 1910  Personal Training:

305 8044 Pick up and Drop off at the hotels Jose  Yoga Class: 777 0706

Buena Vista Center Pick up at Quepos Downtown


SAN JOSE

No. 11 April-May 2006

FROM A TO Z EMERGENCIES 911 FIRE DEP. 118 INT. INFO 124

 ASSOCIATIONS

Arco Iris caricr@hotmail.com ASOVIH/SIDA 255 1869 CIPAC 280 7821 Fundación Vida 221 5819 Movimiento Diversidad 256 6408

BARS

 Al Despiste: 234 5956 In front Multiplaza, Zapote  Ankara: 266 0303 300 m. south from the church San Jose de la Montaña  La Casita: 223 1537 50 m.north from Puchos  Punto G: 280 3726 From Higuerón in San Pedro 50 m. south east  Poás: 223 8677 On 7 Av. between 3rd and 5th st.  Puchos: 256 1147 At the Corner of 11 st. and 8th Av.

DISCOS

 La Avispa: 223 5343 250 m. south of the Popular Banc  La Metro: 222 7167 From the National Museum, 2nd Av. 100 m. east and y 50 m. south

Exclusive Gay

HOSPITAL CALDERÓN GUARDIA: 257-07922 HOSPITAL SAN JUAN DE DIOS: 257-6282 HOSPITAL MÉXICO: 232-6122

 Gay with straight visit

HOTELES

 Gay friendly

 Olio: 281 0541 200 m. north from Bagelsmens, Barrio Escalante

 Bohemian Paradise:

258 9683 On 3rd st. between 4-6 Av

SAUNAS

 Canyon House 249 3722 Santa Ana

 Las Thermas de Híspalis: 256 9540 On 2nd Av, 150 m. east from Plaza de la Democracia

 Colours Oasis Resort: 296 1880 At the end of Rohrmoser Boulevard

 Paris: 258 7254 100 m north from Morazán Park

 Joluva : 223 7961 On 3rd st. between 911 Av.  Nury: 368 6420 Second floor on Tica Bus building. Paseo de los Estudiandes  Relax: 289 3981 383 7556 Bello Horizonte, Escazú

RESTAURANTS

 Café Mundo: 222 6190 At the corner of 9th Av.and15 st.  Kafé Ko: 847 7066 50 m. south from La Primavera Gas Station Barrio La California  La Esquina de Buenos Aires: 223-1909 At the corner of 11 st. and 4th Av.

13

SERVICES

 Drugstore La Plazoleta: 259-7472 600 m east from the Red Cross Desamparados  Internet Café Uno@Diez: 258 4561 At the corner of 7th Av. and 3rd st.  Tatoo Black Rose: 836- 1556


GAYSCHEDULE GAY SCHEDULE

GAY SCHEDULE

MONDAYS Damas Island Tour • $65 Pick up: High tide of the day

TUESDAYS White Water Rafting • $79 On Savegre River Class 2&3 Pick up: 7:00 am WEDNESDAYS Sunset Sails • $69 Pick up: 1:00 pm THURSDAYS Canopy Tour • $65 Pick up: 1:00 pm FRIDAYS Horseback Riding • $65 with Tilapia fishing Pick up: 8:30 am SATURDAYS Sunset Sails • $69 Pick up: 1:00 pm SUNDAYS Canopy Tour • $65 Pick up: 1:00 pm


Playita - Issue 11