Fashion,Beauty & spa

Our Favorite Wild Beaches from South America

French Riviera is old-fashioned and you already know everything about Indian Ocean islands... Go straight to South America to relax on mysterious and rare beaches from Nicaragua, Honduras, Salvador and Panama.

San Juan del Sur Bay

Go straight to Nicaragua to discover an heavenly bay hosting Wildlife Refuge La Flor, a protected beach, almost virgin. Here, there's no hotel nor restaurant but, fine sand as far as your eyes can see and Olive Ridley turtles who come there to lay with complete peace of mind from July to April.

Salvador beaches

In general terms, Salvador beaches are a genuine paradise for surfers who can deal with huge waves without being bothered by a lot of tourists. Starting with "The Cubanos", a white sand beach of 157 kilometers, all along the greatest Coral reef from North Pacific. As for the newlyweds, they need to go on El Tunco beach for a honeymoon as romantic as funny and trendy.

Guanaja Island (Honduras)

Divided in two distinct islands, Guanaja benefits from an amazing biodiversity. The smallest island, Bonnacca Cay, hosts the Government institutions and the main part of the population, its economy being essentially based on fishing. The second island, the biggest one, is way more wild, almost desert, hosting wonderful white sand beaches with turquoise waters, attracting scuba-diving lovers, as well as majestic mountains covered with pine trees forest where breathtaking waterfalls flow.

Boca del Drago, Panama

This beach, easily accessible by bike, is a true paradise for gastronomy and farniente lovers. Between two sessions of tanning on the hot sand, they enjoy local restaurants and fresh fishes with coco rice. Then, they digest thanks to a short footing along the lovely and famous Estrella beach. Scuba-diving and snorkelling lovers are also really happy, swimming between coral reefs. Not far from there, explorers can discover La Gruta, famous cave with several species of bats. For the anecdote, this is the area where Christophe Colomb docked in with its La Niña, La Pinta and La Santa María vessels.
Mars 2017
By La rédaction