Current COVID-19 Mandates, with no end date (updated 14 Oct 2021)
😷 Masks covering mouth & nose are required for everyone, regardess of vaccination status, in public, indoor spaces.
🏨 In order to check-in to any lodging facility (short-term rentals, AirBNB, hotels, resorts, etc), all members of your party are required to show either (a) vaccination card showing that you are "fully vaccinated", (b) negative test results of test administered no more than 72 hours prior to your arrival, or (c) evidence of positive test in last 3 months along with documentation proving your recovery. This applies to all people 2 (two) years old and older. If you are unvaccinated and staying more than a week, you are required to show new negative test results weekly. Effective 16 Aug 2021 per executive order EO-2021-062.
🍔 In order to be admitted to a bunch of different places (restaurants, bars, theaters, tours, excursions, casinos, etc) you are required to show either (a) vaccination card showing that you are "fully vaccinated", (b) negative test results of test administered no more than 72 hours prior to your arrival, or (c) evidence of positive test in last 3 months along with documentation proving your recovery. Other types of businesses may, at their option, require this documention to access their facility.This applies to all people 12 (twelve) years old and older. Effective 23 Aug 2021 per executive order EO-2021-063.
✈️ All domestic travelers arriving in Puerto Rico are are required to show either (a) vaccination card showing that you are "fully vaccinated", (b) negative test results of test administered no more than 72 hours prior to your arrival, or (c) evidence of positive test in last 3 months along with documentation proving your recovery. This applies to all people 2 (two) years old and older.If you are un-vaccinated and do not have negative results when you arrive to PR, you have 48 hours to produce those results. Otherwise you will be fined $300 per person. See the PR Government Travel Safe site for details, and to submit your contact tracing information

View Petroglyphs at Cueva del Indio in Arecibo

2020 Note- In Feb, 2017, the Department of Natural Resources has removed the ladder from the cave, for safety reasons. Without the ladder to get down into the cave, you can’t really see the petroglyphs….so you are mainly paying to park safely and see the hole and beautiful coast. Not that I would recommend doing it, but if you are able and daring, there is a crack/crevice in the wall in the corner of the flat area where the cave entrance was, that will get you down into the cave.

Petroglyph at La Cueva del Indio

Puerto Rico is an island with many different faces. It is both urban and country, modern and historical, laid-back and hurried, built-up and natural. If you visit Arecibo and La Cueva del Indio (Cave of the Indian), you will see it all – modern, country, nature and history – all in one day. To get there, you take Highway 22, past the Barceloneta Outlet mall. From this modern highway, turn onto some country roads and see rural Puerto Rico along the northern coast. At the caves, you will be transported back in time. The Taino Indians held tribal meetings in this area and made numerous carvings in the walls of these natural limestone caves. The petroglyphs are said to have been made during ceremonial activities. These petroglyphs pre-date Columbus’ arrival to Puerto Rico in 1493, and were probably made many centuries earlier.

Vista at La Cueva del Indio

Our Visit

Getting to the cave and walking around the area to see the different eyes and arches is a bit treacherous. Along the entire area, you will be walking on rough, exposed limestone, which is sharp – take care not to fall! You should wear sturdy shoes – sneakers or something – not flip-flops or high heels. You will be looking over a ledge, down about 25 feet into the cave – be mindful of your footing. This cave is open to the sky, so you can see into it. Every once in a while, someone from PR Department of Natural Resources comes out to clean off the rocks and outline the carvings, so they are easier to see. When we went they were visible, just not as clear as possible. There used to be a ladder that let you go down into the cave, but that was removed early 2017.

Petroglyph at La Cueva del Indio

La Cueva del Indio is said to contain the largest number of petroglyphs found along the coastal zone. In 1992, the Planning Board of Puerto Rico designated Cueva del Indio as a Natural Reserve. Since then, the cave is managed by the Puerto Rico Department of Natural and Environmental Resources (DNER). They try to maintain it for conservation purposes. Unfortunately, there has been some vandalism of these beautiful historical carvings. Some idiots decided they needed to mark the walls But, thankfully, even after all these years, the petroglyphs had withstood the natural and human forces, and are still around today for us to enjoy.

Beach at La Cueva del Indio

Even if you can’t get down into the cave, You can still walk all around on the rocks to see the views and watch the beautiful Atlantic waves crash on the beaches. There are just wonderful views in this area. There are huge cliffs, eyes, arches, caves and even a natural bridge. There were big waves that day, so it was just beautiful.

We have been told by locals about how the area is not really "safe" and that your car may be broken into if you park on the road. So just be sure to park in a lot. There are 2 parking lots available to get to the area, both at about Km 7.8. One on the ocean side, which is more of the tourist attraction one, and one across the road, which is just a local guy , with a large front yard. The one on the ocean side of the road is a little easier to get to the caves, but it is more expensive. The other ( parking in someone’s front yard) across the street requires a short walk along the road, but it is cheaper. We have parked at both areas, and our car was safe, so you decide! Either way, pull into their lot, Park and then pay and they will tell you about the area and how to get there. Either way, it is a quick walk from the lots to the cave. You might also talk with the gas station owner, he is sometimes willing to will watch your car if you park there and use his bathrooms.

There is no "admission" price for the cave per se. It’s just a cave on the edge of the sea. BUT….For parking- If you want to park in the lot on the ocean side of the road, or even access that area by crossing this business property (as if you parked elsewhere), the owners charge you $5 per person. Their gate is open from 10a-5pm. For a more economical way-If you park on the other side of the road, in the front yard of the white house next to the gas station, the owner (Richard 1-401-771-0439) just asks for a donation to park the car (not per person and you decide the amount). And then he will show you how to get to the caves without crossing the other property. He still has access to the caves from his property just a little down the road and across the street. People may remember him and his father, who were the owners of the original Cueva del Indio business called El Coayuco! He hopes to start offering tours soon also.

Since it’s not a formal "park", there are no set hours that the cave is open, but I’d suggest going during daylight hours, otherwise you won’t be able to see anything! Cueva Del Indio ocean side parking lot only open 10am- 5pm. If you park elsewhere, you can access the area outside those hours.

Allow about 30 minutes to see the cave, petroglyphs but more time if you want to explore the beach and surrounding areas.

Take Route 22 and exit at Route 10 North (toward the ocean). Turn right onto RT 2, go over bridges. At the light, make a left and then a quick right to get onto Road 681 (you’ll see signs for 681). Follow Road 681 until KM 7.8 or so. On the ocean side of the street you will see a sign for Cueva del Indio . Pull into the dirt driveway and park. Or there is a white house on the other side of the street (right after the gas station) that has a large front yard for parking- pull in and call into to house to pay and directions to cave entrance. .

Travel time from the San Juan area is about 90 minutes one way.

Petroglyph at La Cueva del Indio

La isla de Puerto Rico tiene muchas facetas. Es urbana y rural, moderna e histórica, relajante y agitada, natural y urbanista. Si visitan la ciudad de Arecibo y la Cueva del Indio podrán apreciar todo lo antes expuesto. Modernidad, zonas rurales, naturaleza e historia — todo en un día. Para llegar tome la autopista 22 y pase los Primium Outlets en Barceloneta. Desde esta moderna autopista gire y tome unas angostas carreteras rurales que corren por toda la costa norte. Una vez llegue a la Cueva, tendrá la oportunidad de transportarse en el tiempo. Los indios Tainos realizaban ceremoniales y reuniones en esta área y dejaron muchos grabados en las paredes de estas cuevas de piedra caliza. Los petroglifos aparentemente fueron tallados durante sus actividades ceremoniales. Estos son dibujos precolombinos y datan de antes de la llegada de Colon a la isla en 1493, posiblemente muchos siglos antes.

Vista at La Cueva del Indio

Nuestro viaje transcurrió de la siguiente manera. Nos detuvimos justo en el rotulo que dice Cueva del Indio, pagamos para podernos estacionar. Actualmente hay un bar en el lugar con servicios sanitarios y estacionamiento disponible. El encargado te brindará la información sobre el sitio y te indicará como llegar. La cueva esta a la intemperie, así que podrá ver los dibujos, dentro de la misma, con relativa facilidad. Con regularidad el Departamento de Recursos Naturales limpia la cueva y contorna los petroglifos para que se identifiquen mejor. En el momento en que la visitamos los petroglifos estaban visibles pero no muy claros.

Petroglyph at La Cueva del Indio

Es un poco arriesgado el caminar por los arrecifes afilados para llegar a la cueva. Tienen que tener sumo cuidado donde pisan para que no se vayan a caer ya que hay orificios en el suelo. Lleven zapatos cerrados y seguros, no lleven sandalias. Podrán apreciar la cueva desde un promontorio de 25 pies de altura. ¡Ojo donde pongan el pie! Si son agiles pueden bajar la escalerilla tambaleante para bajar dentro de la cueva.

Se dice que este sito contiene el mayor número de petroglifos encontrado en la costa. En el año 1992 la Junta de Planificación Ambiental designó la Cueva del Indio como Reserva Natural. Desde entonces la cueva es manejada por la susodicha agencia (DNER). Ellos tratan de mantenerla con propósitos conservacionales. Desafortunadamente, ha habido algún vandalismo en el lugar. Un tipo llamado "Rafe", decidió escribir su marca de grafiti junto a los petroglifos tainos. Pero, afortunadamente, a pesar de todos estos años, estos dibujos tainos han aguantado las fuerzas naturales y humanas y aun podemos disfrutarlos.

Beach at La Cueva del Indio

También se puede apreciar el paisaje del Océano Atlántico golpeando las rocas en la playa. Las vistas son espectaculares en esta área. Enormes acantilados, arcos, cuevas y hasta puentes naturales. Había mucho oleaje ese día; fue uno simplemente bello.

He leído en varios panfletos de viaje acerca de la seguridad del área y de que pueden vandalizar su auto. Estos panfletos sugieren que uno se estacione en la Gasolinera frente. De ahí pueden caminar hasta la cueva por unos minutos. Nos dio un poco de temor al leer eso pero decidimos hacerlo de todas maneras y nos sentimos muy seguros estacionando en un área privada . Si alguna vez regresamos nos aparcaremos en un estacionamiento que cobre y vigile el auto.

No hay que pagar admisión. Este no es un parque ni nada por el estilo. Es solo una cueva junto al mar. Algunos duenos cobraran $5 por persona a estacionamiento y entrar.

Separe 30 minutos para ver la cueva, los petroglifos y el paisaje del área.

Tome la ruta 22 hasta la ruta 10 norte (hacia el océano). Gire a la derecha a ruta 2. A la luz, gire a la izquierda y gire rápidamente a la derecha nuevamente para llegar a la carretera 681. (Verá los rotulos). Siga la 681 hasta el kilometro 7.8 (ver Gasolinera) Hay un letrero a la izquierda: Cueva del Indio. Estaciónese en el estacionamiento . Alguien pasará a recoger sus $5.pp

En autopista desde San Juan se tomará aproximadamente 90 minutos dependiendo del tráfico.

We are in the process of updating the maps we use on our web site. While we're working on that, you can click on the GPS coordinates below to view the location on Google Maps ... assumes no responsibility regarding your safety when participating in the activities described in this article. Please use common sense! If your mother or that little voice in your head tells you that you are about to do something stupid … then don't do it! Read more about Safety →

Comments & Discussion Leave a Comment »

There are 39 comments on this article. Add to the Discussion »

It is not really is a not "right there", you would have to carry it quite far on really dangerous rocks. And it would need to be at least a 20ft ladder. And you would be putting it into a historical might be illegal, I don't know. The authorities removed the last ladder for safety reasons, I doubt they would like someone going behind their backs to replace it.

Comment by Gwenn on 03 Sep 2019

can you bring a ladder of your own there?

Comment by janae scott on 01 Sep 2019

Just went there Jan 2019. I (37F) went through the crevice... I'm not especially thin but I lift a few times a week. I twisted my ankle coming out of the crevice. For me, it was totally worth it. I was by myself but there were others around. I think it's maybe not a good idea to do it with no one else around. There were some others in their twenties that came down another way but they decided to go back up the way I came.

Comment by Ali J. on 23 Jan 2019

We loved this side trip. We missed the part about being able to get in the caves from the small hole in your article. A local teenager told us about it and it was worth the effort. Since nobody knew about the hole or was willing to climb down we had the caves to ourselves for two hours. People were wondering how we got down into the cave.

Comment by Jaymie S on 17 Sep 2018

There are a number of guesthouses in the area. There is a Hyatt in Manati, and a Parador (El Buen Cafe) in Hatillo. I assume they are as safe as anywhere else.

Comment by Gwenn on 01 Aug 2017

Are there any hotels that are safe near la cueva del indio?

Comment by Jose corteguera on 01 Aug 2017

Yes, there is a new owner (not government) and he is developing the area (He also owns the land the Columbus statue is on). The Statue itself is done, but they are planning a whole visitors park and recreational area and that is not ready. They think the park and statue will be open in 2018.

Comment by Gwenn on 22 Jan 2017

Was surprised to find the former house and parking area have been shut-down and completely overgrown, and there's now a much larger parking area to the left of the old one. I was told the government shut-down the previous owners, and now runs this area - charging $5 per person to enter. They close the area by 5pm, and send workers out along the coast to start rounding-up people to get them out. On a side note: Have you seen or heard about the new 'Vista Tierra' park just a little further east down the road? There's a HUGE statue of Columbus, that can be seen from atop las Cuevas and coastline, as well as coming out from Arecibo. Was told this was just completed within the last few months. Otherwise, huge parking area closed off, ratty-looking attempt of making something of this, but really no visible info. Definitely worth checking-out for another entry; would combine nicely with the above based on proximity.

Comment by Kevin Keller (José Kevo) on 10 Jan 2017

We walked to the cave via the beach and a "guide" tried to charge us $5 per person because we were crossing approximately 30 feet of "privately owned land". He eventually said we could pass without charge, but we would have to come back via the rocks (which can be pretty treacherous if you don't have right shoes and/or are traveling with younger children/elderly). We decided to return the same way we came and no attempt was made to charge us.

Comment by Bubba PR on 14 Jul 2016

I agree that charging people to see the caves is wrong. However, I don't think it unethical to charge people to park on or walk across ones private property to get somewhere. I think one way to easily put them out of business would be to put up a big sign on a nearby yard or by the beach- "free parking and access to caves". Since you do not live too far from the cave, perhaps you can post your address here, so our readers can access the caves freely from your yard.

Comment by Gwenn on 21 Apr 2016

Please don't publicly support the owners of the land surrounding these caves, they have time and time again forced charges upon people making them believe they can actually charge people to walk around the cave. These people live yards away from me and I hope to never have to talk to them and their deceiving ways again. Strength in numbers, I've lived here for years and never had or seen a break in, park on the street/beach west of the privately owned lot. The movement is in place to educate the people and force these landowners to cease their unethical practices .

Comment by Frankie on 20 Apr 2016

My in laws live in PR and each trip I try and discover new parts of the island. I have 4 children who go along to the lonely tree, cabo rojo cliffs, cueva ventana and more. My kids are 11,7,5,3. I do not recommend this trip for kids. The approach to the ladder was very narrow and the ladder is a lot bigger than it looks in pictures. We didn't even attempt it. We just ended up taking pictures of the cliffs but even then it made me nervous. No trouble with parking. We had to pay to park and enter and did not have a choice at having a tour guide. He told me he was required now. Even had a uniform shirt. I paid $13 to park and enter (1 adult 4 kids) but even then it looked like he was just making up a price. We tipped the tour guide and we were back in the car within 30 min. Glad I can finally mark this off my list of things to see but I don't think I'll be going back anytime soon :)

Comment by Abbey Santiago on 24 Mar 2016

Thanks- I will contact the owners and see if they have a new phone number.

Comment by Gwenn on 13 Feb 2016

phone number listed is no longer working.

Comment by Lori Kutz on 13 Feb 2016

I slightly edited your post so it wouldn't be libel. Just as an FYI, this area has been a hot spot for break-ins long before these people started this business. I have an old reference for about 10 years ago that mentions the rough area. That is why I feel safer with my car inside the gate. But you can park at the beach area just west of the rocky point and walk in along the beach and up the rocks for free and take your chances. But I don't think DACO or any other government organization is reading our site. If you really want to complain and do something about the price, contact the PR Hacienda government offices.

Comment by Gwenn on 26 Jan 2015

Toooo bad for the tourism and the locals. They charge $3 for parking and $1 for each person. If you dont want to pay the parking --------------someone to broke your car windows and steal all you have. This is not the best way to enjoy our natiral resourses. Plus this is not a national park. Please DACO do something about it!

Comment by Alie on 25 Jan 2015

My family and I have been to all parts of PR. PR is loaded with so many wonderful places to visit. Unfortunately, this is not one of them. I've have neeeeever been so nervous for the safety of my family. This place is a death trap, tottally unsafe and ridiculously dangerous. There's a very sharp stone mountain/cliff. As you walk up this very rocky/jagged cliff, there's wide hidden holes that through out this cliff. These holes has no warning markers or fences. Anyone who fall's into one of these many hidden death traps will fall to a certain painfull DEATH. To top off this ridiculous attraction, the cliff is very, very windy. We'll neeeeeever visit there again. There's a fantastic Indian cave in Cameuy.

Comment by AL NYC on 19 Jan 2015

We just went and their gate was closed. But a neighbor signaled us in to park in his driveway. I worry about parking on the street. But you can ask over at the gas station if you can safely park there.

Comment by Gwenn on 06 Dec 2014

Also we are a group of 4 families. If the shop is not open, that is okay but we hope to be able to park there.

Comment by Nadia on 30 Oct 2014

I believe yes, they are open every day 10a-7pm. But realize in December, it is DARK at 7pm- get there before 6pm. You can call the parking area owners to double check (their phone # in the article), but that is a busy time for them, so I can't imagine they would be closed.

Comment by Gwenn on 09 Sep 2014

Hello Carmen- I will be visiting during the Christmas holiday Dec 23-Dec30 2014 and would love to visit the cave Sunday Dec 28th. Are your hours 10am-7pm even on Sunday's? Thanks

Comment by Lisa Pereira on 08 Sep 2014

We went to the cave today and had an amazing time. Jacob gave us a tour and went well out of his way to make sure we all enjoyed ourselves. For the more adventurous members of our group, he showed us some good spots for cliff jumping. We loved the informality of the tour.

Comment by Jenifer on 12 Aug 2014

Their operating hours are 10am - 7pm.

Comment by Gwenn on 25 Jul 2013

Hi Carmen! Are there hours that you guys operate? I will be visiting next month and don't want to wake anyone up :D

Comment by Priscilla on 19 Jul 2013

Hi, is me Carmen! Thank you again for visiting our place in La Cueva del Indio. Just to let every one know that if you need a tour all you need to give the tour person is a tip and that we don't have an amount for tours is what you feel like giving the tour guide if any one charges you an amount that got nothing to do with me or Richard(owner)! If any thing you could give us a call for more information (787) 295 - 8878. Thank you.

Comment by Carmen Lopez on 24 Jun 2013

Hi and thank you for visiting La cueva del indio located in our property. I'm Richard's wife, and we own the property which was his father's who is no longer with us. We open a snack shack where you get to buy nice cool drinks (non-alcoholics and alcoholics) and eat 5 different types of pastelillos, ground beef, chicken, octopus, shrimp chapin(fish). Our snack shack is call El Coayuco. We make pina coladas and other icy drinks to calm your thirst after hiking to the caves. I met so many people in my 4 years living here i can't remember them all cause they are so many, but i'm pretty sure they remember me. I'm must of the time serving them in our snack shack or giving them directions to the caves and telling them part of the history. We have my husband's uncle, Peter, who's staying with us giving tours and charging parking. It's easier and better when you use the tour guide who will do the tour for a tip. Starting june 1st we will have other extra guides, so if you ask for peter and he's not available we also have Pito, Lia n Nico. They where raised here so they know every little inch of the cuevas. They will be with us for the summer. And again, thank you for visiting. Forgive me if you come again and i can't remember you, but we get thousands coming to visit the caves. Thank you for your visit.

Comment by carmen on 28 May 2013

This was wonderful! The views were breathtaking and the history of the cave was so interesting! We stopped at this cave after going to the Cueva Viento in the Guajataca Forest, it made for one spectacular day!

Comment by Laura Perry on 07 Jan 2013

Cueva del Indio was well worth the drive and the $3 ($2 park and $0.50 each to see it if you don't have Carla guide you, but we used her and "donated" more $ for her 30 min tour, all paid at the end of her tour). Carla was a great friendly guide telling stories, some true, some embellished and some?? HIGHLY suggest that if you want a beautiful pristine horseshoe shaped private beach (blows away anything you will see in San Juan and most anywhere else, it's like from a travel magazine, no one there, palm trees, tidal pools to soak in, rock formations) then plan a day or 1/2 day here as you can also chill on the amazing beach here as part of your parking fee.

Comment by dcrider on 20 Dec 2012

In the late 70's we used to go scuba diving off the shore where the caves are. What is incredible is that the caves continue out into the ocean and are my favorite dive spot ever. Spotted numerous lobster and sharks including reportedly a few hammerheads in that area. On a calm day you can almost enter the caves from underwater.

Comment by Lee on 25 Sep 2012

We can't say if it is "safe" or not- there are sheer cliffs that don't have any guard rails preventing falls into the deep crashing waves/ water below, the rock surface is sharp and uneven, the home-made ladder that goes down into the cave is a bit rickety and there are holes in the rocks that a person could fall through if they were not looking where they are walking etc.

Comment by Gwenn on 09 Jul 2012

Is this place safe for kids? I would like to go but not sure if I could bring my son.

Comment by Marie on 02 Jul 2012

Just returned from Puerto Rico. This was my favorite spot. Best $2.00 spent! The ocean landscape was gorgeous! I told several other visitors about this location

Comment by Lisa on 02 Jul 2012

Sorry this happened to you Johanna. We did mention in the article that the area may be iffy and why we recommend you pay the $2 to park in the residents lot, not across the street.

Comment by Gwenn on 23 Feb 2012

I parked across the street, by the time we came back into the car, we were intercepted by some kids trying to sell us a dog. I'd seen a kid falling on the floor on the side of the care, a couple of minutes after we left the parking area (right across the street at a gas station), the tire was flat. The experience of the cave however was awesome! great views, took some unbelievable pictures. Ride back to the hotel was about 4 hours since we had to wait and get the roadside assistance with the tire on the rented car....conclusion: place is not worth the dangers on the area.

Comment by Johanna on 23 Feb 2012

I saw your article a few weeks ago since I was going to that Island on business I decided to visit the cave you speak about. I love the casino area in San Juan so I usually don't venture too far from the tourist area. Since my wife was coming with me on this trip I pretty much knew that the casinos would be out of the itinerary. First we went to the radar in Arecibo which by the way is the biggest radar in the world. We stopped for a great relaxing lunch at a marina we ran into. On the way to the cave we saw the most beautiful shoreline we ever saw. We decided to stop at a beach front were many of the locals were surfing. To make a long story short we loved that beach-front spot so much that we never made it to the Indian cave. I even borrowed a surfboard from on the kids we met there. We stayed at that spot until the sun went down, then we drove forty-five minutes back to San Juan. We never got to see the cave. We are making plans to go back there next year with the rest of the family and will definitely go and see the cave.

Comment by Arthur Banks on 07 Aug 2011

I was there yesterday (11/30/2010) and Gwenn's description is still accurate. We had a great time and for the $2.00 it was much easier to leave the car there. The whole Arecibo shore is incredible. We spent a whole day going from beach to beach via Pr-681 from the Faro to Barceloneta and seeing many distinct but equally breathtaking views from the beaches. We had 2 guide books and they hardly mention anything about it. I had to use the maps on my iPhone to find the right way in and out since there's hardly any maps on that area. The rocky formations are great to explore, each one has been carved in a particular way by the wind, waves where the ocean sprays over forming lagoon and pools. Don't miss it.

Comment by Marc on 01 Dec 2010

I am shocked and delighted to learn that this piece of heaven still exist unspoiled! I spent many days in '72 and '73 there as a boy. There was an old wooden ladder leading down into the cave then. Some day's the waves were as high as 20-25 feet, but most times it was smooth as glass and an absolutely magnificent place to snorkel. And what an incrdible, pristine walk for many miles west along the coast. I wonder... Are the cannons from the old spnish galleon still out there in the shallows?

Comment by Kay Luke on 23 May 2010

HI! I just returned from Puerto Rico and happened upon this very site!! Even some of the locals don't know about this place-amazing! Richard was totally awesome and knowledgable about the petroglyphs. I took lots of pictures, and Richard took some of us in the scenery. I was totally amazed with the petroglyphs and the number of them. And as you stated, there is some vandalism which is a total shame. I was doing some rearch on the caves when I happened upon your article. Thanks for the confirmation!

Comment by Cathy on 20 Sep 2008

What a charming story! I know Taino sites often get ignored by tourists, since most people don't know what they are, so it's good to see you mentioning them. Arecibo is also a great town and deserves a stop, not only to see the observatory but just to experience all Arecibo has to offer.

Comment by Speaking Boricua on 23 Feb 2008

Leave a Comment & Continue the Discussion

All fields are required.

Your email address will not be published.
More Info
Ads & Sponsors

Other Puerto Rico Resources …

Coqui's Hideaway Rainforest Villa in Rio Grande Located in the Foothills of El Yunque