Wait a minute? Why would you design a beach house to make your guests feel a certain level of “discomfort” and intentionally push them out of their comfort zones? And at the same time make the beach house function as a luxury hotel? Sounds nuts, doesn’t it? The location of Latitude 10 in Santa Teresa is spectacular.
Sustainable Travel Blog
“I dreaded the visits by the Cayuga Corporate Team before. It meant long lists of things to fix, improve and do. Today, I understand the “why” behind it. If the Cayuga audit finds a problem and we fix it, then it is less likely that a guest finds it. And that means that we are
We are a management company for Sustainable Luxury Hotels and Lodges. We often get asked who our “competition” is. Who else in the region manages sustainable luxury hotels and lodges? The answer is: Nobody. We’ve almost created a “Blue Ocean Strategy” for ourselves without any competition. Even after operating for nearly 20 years, we still don’t
We are weeks away from inaugurating The Cayuga Collection’s newest sustainable luxury resort in the Gulf of Chiriqui on Panama’s Pacific Coast. We invite you to get to know this island paradise… With its 400 acres of ancient tropical forest, coconut groves, lagoons, and mangroves, Isla Palenque offers a multitude of opportunities for hiking, exploration and wildlife sightings, but
We now operate Cayuga Collection Hotels and Lodges in three different countries (Costa Rica, Nicaragua and Panama) and when talking to guests in one country about travelling to another, a prominent question is: “Is it safe to travel there?” The US State Department came out with an updated website and an interesting map that shows the “risk level” per country by color.
This is the Mission Statement of Lapa Rios Lodge on the Osa Peninsula in southern Costa Rica. A founding member of the National Geographic Unique Lodges of the World and the Cayuga Collection of Sustainable Luxury Hotels and Lodges. Twenty five years ago today, the lodge received their first guests. All of those years, Lapa Rios lived its vision