Aug
30
2008
1

Ventana del Pacifico’s Phase 9 Passes Final Segregation

Our Phase 9 project, also known as Palm of the Tropic, just completed the last step in the long process of preparing a development for titles to transfer. It can take several years from the inception of a development, to getting permits to begin the infrastructure such as roads, water and electricity. All of our properties are registered to protect the buyer because of our obligation to provide these basic services. There are at least seven levels of approvals with different government branches and utilities that must be met prior to getting final segregation. With final segregation, the titles can be legally transferred to owners who have fully paid for their properties and we will be contacting them shortly. Also on the horizon are final approvals for Phase 10, or Natural Waterfall of Osa, as we wait for new water regulation approvals to be completed.

Jun
17
2008
0

The Brand New Hospital de Osa is Now Open and Just Minutes from our Chontales Project

After only about a year in construction, the promised new hospital for the area – Hospital de Osa – officially opened its doors in May 2008. It replaces the older, out-dated hospital in Cortes which is now closed. The Hospital de Osa is a state-of-the-art facility covering over 80,000 square feet in multiple buildings. There are 23 departments with 10 general practice doctors plus 7 medical specialists all supported by 30 nurses. The hospital is available to everyone including non-residents and tourists and the quality of healthcare provided is superior (as reported by members of our staff and property owners that have already had to use the services available).

May
17
2008
0

Caldera Highway Work from San Jose to Jaco is Well Underway

Construction began recently west of San Jose on the first phase of the long-awaited Caldera highway project, which will provide a much faster route to the Pacific coast. Plans for the 77 kilometer (48 mile) highway have been in the works for years and have finally broken free of bureaucratic quicksand. The project carries a $230 million price take and construction will cost motorists extra time as it will temporarily increase congestion even with the implementation of numerous traffic management plans. The existing route is a slow, winding, two-lane highway that crosses the Aguacate pass while the new highway could reduce travel time between San Jose and Jaco by as much as an hour. This is a significant savings and offers more accessibility to the central and south Pacific coastal areas of Costa Rica where Ventana del Pacifico is located.

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