Music Day


What kind of music makes you feel better to start your day?

Actually, many types of music can make me feel good, but what really excites me, besides my work in Albee Adventures as travel designer, it’s playing music. I play guitar for many years, but lately, I did not have the time to indulge doing it. Until last weekend I found time to play and it definitively rewarded me. It helped to refill all my energies for beginning of a new challenging week. By the way, this week will be the International Music Day!

Julio, travel-designer in Albee Adventures.


World Environment Day

Photo blog

Yesterday was the World Environment Day, an invitation to environmental gestures that we were happy to accept. As a gift for Mother Nature, Albee Adventures met the kids of the Guachipelin Public School to plant lemons, oranges, guavas and Cas trees in the garden of the school. Someday, those trees will give fruits, shadow and pure air to these schoolchildren, but above of this, our gesture also aims to help educating children to ecology, now that they are young and very receptive to these ideas.

By the way, do you know this fruit we call "cas", and how the "ticos" use to eat it?


Pure Trade Show in Marrakech.

This past  November, Albee adventures was present at the Pure Trade Show in Marrakech.

We had the opportunity to share with many other agents our product and our most memorable experiences in each of the different destinations that our company promotes throughout Centralamerica.

Continue Reading

Turtle Nesting in Ostional

This past October, I was lucky enough to travel to Nosara and see one of the most amazing spectacles I have ever witnessed: the Ostional arribada!  Each year between July and December, thousands upon thousands of Olive Ridley sea turtles make their way to the beaches of Ostional National Park in order to lay their eggs.  The eggs take several months to incubate, which means that during the time I was there we were able to witness both adults laying eggs as well as babies hatching! 

The arribada occurs around a week before the new moon and typically lasts just under a week.  During this time, upwards of hundreds of thousands of turtles will make land to lay eggs. 

An extremely low percentage of eggs will actually make it to adulthood.  Only an estimated one in one thousand hatched eggs will reach adulthood.  Because so many of the eggs end up crushed or dug up by the thousands of turtles competing for space to lay their own eggs, this is one of the only places in Costa Rica where it is legal to harvest the eggs.  Locals will collect eggs only in the first day or two of the early arribadas, as these eggs have almost no chance at eventually hatching.

Seeing thousands of turtles making their way on shore to lay eggs, followed by hundreds of tiny turtles hatching and dashing to the ocean, was by far one of the most incredible nature events I have ever witnessed.

Tamara Olton