Rainmaker Park
Rainmaker Park
Rainmaker Park

Rainmaker Park Tours and Tickets

911 reviews

Brimming with lush forest, wildlife, and waterfalls, Rainmaker Park provides a quieter alternative to the often-crowded Manuel Antonio National Park. As well as being home to animals such as dart frogs, snakes, and butterflies, the off-the-beaten-path attraction offers great forest views from a set of swinging bridges.

  • Red Vial Cantonal 100, Quepos, Puntarenas, 602101

Tours and Tickets to Experience Rainmaker Park

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What are people saying about Rainmaker Park

Breean_G, Nov 2023
Lots of frogs!
My teenage boys liked this one. With only flashlights, our guide Eduardo took us through a bog and through the forest. We saw Lots of frogs, a deadly spider, some lizards and millipedes. I think the tour description should tell you it’s MUDDY. Wear old or washable boots or shoes. A couple of us ended up with biting ants in our shoes even though we had sneakers and socks on. Dinner at the end was also good for us adults, my kids didn’t eat much of it.
Lawrence_W, Jul 2023
Beautiful hike through...
Beautiful hike through the rainforest and bridges, and swim under the waterfall. Our guide Luis was great. Delicious local dish for lunch
Yanin_M, Jun 2023
Good, slow-paced excursion
The tour guide was knowledgeable and made sure everyone got a turn to see the animals/bugs that were spotted. It’s not a difficult hike, and it is a slow-paced tour. Most of this excursion was frogs and insects, LOTS of frogs. It was very cool to be in the jungle at night though.
Heidi_S, Jan 2023
Another great tour & guide!
Roy (Royvin) was our guide for the second time, this time we were the only people on the tour. The private park is beautiful with lots of gorgeous trails, bridges & small waterfalls. Lunch at the end is delicious! Roy was once again a fabulous tour guide & we couldn't have asked for a better time with him! Ask for Roy at Jade tours for Manuel Antonio & Rainmaker!!
People Also Ask
Q:Is Rainmaker Park worth visiting?
A:Yes, Rainmaker Park (officially Rainmaker Conservation Park) offers a unique opportunity to fully immerse yourself in Costa Rica’s virgin rainforest, far from the crowds of more famous natural parks and reserves. There are hiking and river trails plus canopy bridge walks to take in the central Pacific scenery and spot native wildlife.
Q:How do I get to Rainmaker Park?
A:No public bus or train runs to Rainmaker Park, so you must reach the reserve with a rental car, driver, or a tour that includes transportation. The park is set a few minutes off Highway 34, about a 30-minute drive from the city of Quepos on Coast Rica’s Pacific coast.
Q:What should I wear to Rainmaker Park?
A:The only way to explore the park is on foot, so avoid flip-flops and shoes with smooth soles and instead wear sturdy walking or hiking shoes that can take on the slippery trails and canopy walkways. Bring a swimsuit and towel if you plan to dip in the streams.
Q:How many miles is Rainmaker Park?
A:Rainmaker Park has a 1.5-mile (2.5-km) trail system through the rainforest that skirts a natural river, passing several waterfalls and swimming holes. The main trail is generally level and suitable for most visitors; steeper side trails loop off the main trail, leading to lookout points and suspension bridges.
Q:Are there hanging bridges at Rainmaker Park?
A:Yes, the park’s trail system includes a canopy bridge system with six small suspension bridges stretching about 800 feet (250 meters) high in the treetops. The bridges span between platforms built around hardwood trees, offering views of the forest from above that stretch to the Pacific Ocean.
Q:Is Rainmaker Park or Manuel Antonio National Park better?
A:It depends on the experience you are looking for. Rainmaker Park is a compact reserve that is remarkably pristine, filled with wildlife, and with few tourists. Manuel Antonio National Park is much larger, with more trails to explore and many more visitors that crowd the park in high season.