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Beautiful beaches abound along this coastline, Guanacaste remains Costa Rica's "Wild West," a land of dry plains populated with cattle ranches and cowboys, who are known here as sabaneros, a name that derives from the Spanish word for "savanna" or “grassland." Guanacaste is home to several active volcanoes and some beautiful national parks, including Santa Rosa National Park, the home to massive sea turtle nesting and the site of a major battle to maintain independence; Rincón de la Vieja National Park, which features hot springs and bubbling mud pots, pristine waterfalls, and an active volcanic crater; and Palo Verde National Park, a beautiful expanse of mangroves, wetlands, and savannah.

This is Costa Rica's driest region. The rainy season starts later and ends earlier, and overall it's more dependably sunny here than in other parts of the country. Combine this climate with a coastline that stretches south for hundreds of miles, from the Nicaraguan border, all the way to the Nicoya Peninsula, and you have an equation that yields beach bliss.

Due to the climatic conditions of Guanacaste, the rich flora and fauna, as well as many natural, cultural and architectural landscapes, photography is a popular activity among tourists.
Sport fishing is one of the main attractions in the Northern Pacific, whether it is commercial or recreational. There are also tournaments where various world records have been broken for long-nose fish which are returned to the sea.



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