Half Day Chado Waterfalls

Begin tour by boat, after a 20minute-trip, arrive at an empty beach where the Cascadas and Chadó Rivers meet the ocean. Then, take-on a tough hike of 18km in the company of an expert guide. Take a bath in the Cascadas River where there are many natural pools and relax underneath small waterfalls with crystal-clear waters.
Walk along the beach until the Chadó River forms a large and beautiful natural pool before reaching the ocean.

Being physically fit is recommendable for this tour.

Half Day "El Tigre" Waterfall

Leave "El Almejal" by boat, traveling for 15 minutes (14km) until reaching an idyllic beach where there is an awesome waterfall that crashes down on the beach. After
walking along the beach for 10 minutes arrive to another waterfall that crashes onto the beach creating a large natural freshwater pool.

Half Day Utria Bay National Park

After 40minute-trip by boat along the coast from El Almejal arrive to Utría Bay. This park is a land that drops-out 7km into the ocean and is scattered with small
jungle-covered hills. Its calm emerald-green waters are ideal for admiring the coral reef here.

Here, in this paradise of biodiversity there are four different types of ecosystems including coral reefs, mangrove forests, tropical rainforest and marine.
Another ecosystem is the beaches where various sea turtle species arrive to lay their eggs, bathe in Playa Cocalito and Punta Diego beaches or hike the
Cocalito trail.

Between July and October the ocean here is visited by humpback whales looking for an ideal place to bear their calves.

Whale Watching

The humpback whales make an annual migration of more that 8000km from the cold waters of the Antarctic to Colombia just to bear their calves and to perform
their own special mating dance.

Between July and October admire from up-close this natural wonder, their playful spirit and exhibitionism and at times even hear their melodic song especially when a
lone male is nearby.

These tours are taken on boat in order to go and find the whales by spotting their spray spouts. Once they have been spotted the whale-watching begins and the excursion is undertaken employing the code of conduct set out by the Whale and Dolphin Conservation Society.