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Amador


Categories: Amador


Azuero Peninsula

Panama's expansive, semiarid Azuero Peninsula juts into the Pacific Ocean 150 mi/240 km southwest of Panama City. It is a sharp contrast to the lush greenery found elsewhere in Panama, partly because of devastating deforestation for cattle ranching. ...

Categories: Azuero Peninsula


Balboa

Balboa, sited at the Pacific entrance to the Panama Canal was founded in 1914 and named after Vasco Núñez de Balboa, European discoverer of the Pacific. Balboa is noted for its orchid gardens, with more than 400 varieties. It is separated from Panama...

Categories: Balboa


Barro Colorado Island

Barro Colorado, the largest forested island in the Panama Canal waterway, is part of the Barro Colorado Nature Monument and is the site of an internationally recognized biological research station. Only a limited number of visitors may visit the isla...

Categories: Barro Colorado Island


Boca Chica (Panama)


Categories: Boca Chica (Panama)


Bocas del Toro

In the islands of Bocas you know you are on vacation the moment you arrive. You have an inmediate sense of unspoiled and unpolluted nature. The islands offer a great diversity of attractions and natural environments, uncommon to other regions of the ...

Categories: Bocas del Toro


Boquete

Boquete is a friendly town located in the beautiful mountains of Panama. Its cool climate, elevation and rich soil make it the perfect setting for coffee, vegetables, citrus fruits and flowers to flourish. Boquete is a top destination for outdoor lov...

Categories: Boquete


Cana (Panama)


Categories: Cana (Panama)


Casco Viejo

Casco Viejo is a popular tourist destination because of all it has to offer. The city is rich with culture and history - a virtual melting pot of different cultures and traditions. THe Moorish inspired presidential palace and Cathedral are worth a lo...

Categories: Casco Viejo


Cebaco Island


Categories: Cebaco Island


Chagres River


Categories: Chagres River


Chiriqui Lagoon

This marine park is a group of islands that are located at Almirante Bay in the province of Bocas del Toro (its name was given after Christopher Columbus who discover America) and the Chiriqui Lagoon. It has a surface of 13,226 hectares. This is one ...

Categories: Chiriqui Lagoon


Coiba Island

Isla Coiba is part of a park protecting three kinds of ecosystems: the island, the reef and marine life. This park is a group of islands with Coiba being the largest. This is one of the most extensive marine parks in the world. Coiba itself, is the l...

Categories: Coiba Island


Colon (Panama)

There’s more to Panama than the canal. Panama’s ethnic mix is reflected in its arts. This is a proud nation that honors its many Indian tribes and its rich Spanish legacy. And with some of the finest deep-sea fishing, snorkeling and birding, once you...

Categories: Colon (Panama)


Cristobal (Colon)

Cristóbal is a seaport on the Atlantic side of the Isthmus of Panama and gives access to Colon and Panama City settled by Spain in 1519 on the site of an Indian fishing village.

Categories: Cristobal (Colon)


Darien Gap

At the southern end of the country, 135 mi/215 km east of Panama City, Darien Province, Panama, includes Darien National Park, a UNESCO Biosphere Reserve that extends to the border of Colombia and serves as a natural buffer between Central and South ...

Categories: Darien Gap


Darien Jungle

Darien is the region forming part of the easternmost Isthmus of Panama and the link between Central and South America. It is a hot, humid area typified by tropical rainforests, mangrove swamps, and low mountain ranges with cloud forest and is one of ...

Categories: Darien Jungle


Darien Region


Categories: Darien Region


David

David is the capital of the Chiriquí Province in western Panama. It is Panama’s third largest city, and is popular with locals, expats and tourists alike due to its much lower cost of living and toasty temperatures. Enjoy the relaxed pac...

Categories: David


El Porvenir

El Porvenir Island is situated at the foot of Volcán Maderas and is surrounded by a lush garden with flowers and butterflies. There are two areas, under thatched roof, with tables and chairs where you will have great views over Volc&aacut...

Categories: El Porvenir


El Valle de Anton

El Valle, Panama, makes a delightfully cool escape from the lowland heat, with its springlike climate and exquisite setting. Situated in a steep valley among rugged peaks—in the heart of the country, just a two-hour drive from Panama City—it is known...

Categories: El Valle de Anton


Flamenco Island


Categories: Flamenco Island


Fort San Lorenzo


Categories: Fort San Lorenzo


Fuerte Amador (Panama City)

For many years this small island, accessible from the mainland by a causeway, was off-limits. A former headquarters of the U.S. Army and Naval Forces, this island is now developing into an upscale destination. Today visitors can enjoy the first clas...

Categories: Fuerte Amador (Panama City)


Gamboa

Mid-way through the transit of the Panama Canal is the town of Gamboa. Enjoy the relatively undisturbed rainforest where iguanas, crocodiles and many other species can be viewed.  And birdwatchers can experience one of the premiere bird watching...

Categories: Gamboa


Gatun Lake (Panama)

This small family recreational area is used by residents of the Atlantic community and employees of the Panama Canal Commission. While ashore experience folk dances and entertainment, marvel at excellent handicrafts or just relax. Nature walks are av...

Categories: Gatun Lake (Panama)


Gatun Locks


Categories: Gatun Locks


Gatun Yacht Club


Categories: Gatun Yacht Club


Gulf of Panama Islets

This cluster of Islands in the Gulf of Panama was once home to pre-Columbian pearl divers, and in Colonial times it was a rest stop for pirates. Today the islets are a nature lovers dream. With over 30 beaches, hidden coves, clear blue waters, t...

Categories: Gulf of Panama Islets


Guna Yala


Categories: Guna Yala


Isla Grande


Categories: Isla Grande


Isla Mamey


Categories: Isla Mamey


Isla Parida


Categories: Isla Parida


Isla San Jose


Categories: Isla San Jose


Isla San Telmo

A relaxing island break before entering the canal. Isla San Telmo is an island in the Bay of Panama on the Pacific Ocean, close to the entrance to the Panama Canal. Enjoy the beaches and snorkelling.

Categories: Isla San Telmo


Isla Taboga

Surrender to the joyful sounds of West African music throughout the island. Or wander virgin rain forests in search of hundreds of tropical bird species. Isla Taboga is an island in the Bay of Panama on the Pacific Ocean, 11 miles south of Panama Ci...

Categories: Isla Taboga


Jaque


Categories: Jaque


La Chunga


Categories: La Chunga


Las Perlas Islands


Categories: Las Perlas Islands


Miraflores Locks


Categories: Miraflores Locks


Mogue River


Categories: Mogue River


Nata

This animal sanctuary lies off the Nata River delta that nourishes much of the wildlife. Here in Nata, the elephants are common but keep your eyes peeled for the ostrich, the impala and the giraffe. The Nata River also feeds Sua Pan, the region where...

Categories: Nata


New Gatún Locks


Categories: New Gatún Locks


Pacific Coast (Panama)

The Pacific Coast of Panama has so much to offer. Relax on the beautiful white-sand beaches, kayak on the Pacific, surf, or dive in the azure waters. An array of activities await the entire family.

Categories: Pacific Coast (Panama)


Panama

Panama may be best-known for the Panama Canal, but the Central American country has many other incredible features, like its beautiful coasts in both the Pacific Ocean and the Caribbean Sea, its unmatched biodiversity and an abundance of exciting res...

Categories: Central America


Panama Canal

Linking the Atlantic to the Pacific, the Panama Canal provides one of cruising's most unforgettable experiences. Over 10 years were needed to complete the canal's 51 miles in 1914 - so avoiding the lengthy and often dangerous voyage around Cape Horn...

Categories: Panama Canal


Panama Canal Expansion Center


Categories: Panama Canal Expansion Center


Panama City

The sights of Panama City are many, but much of it can be seen on foot. The Plaza de Francia is dedicated to the 22,000 workers who perished while building the Panama Canal. The ruins of the Church of Santo Domingo features an arch that has stood uns...

Categories: Panama City


Paraiso


Categories: Paraiso


Pearl Island

Some of the most renowned pearls in the world come from the oysters on the seabed around the hundred or so islands which make up the Pearl Island archipelago in the Gulf of Panama. The islands are mostly uninhabited. There are some fishing communi...

Categories: Pearl Island


Playa Bonita

Playa Bonita is part of a set of 7 sandy beaches of Rada Tilly. This flat sanded paradise is a getaway from vibrant Panama City. It is the bridge between the Americas, Playa Bonita with scenic views of the ocean and Taboga Island from afar.

Categories: Playa Bonita


Playa Coronado


Categories: Playa Coronado


Playa de Muertos


Categories: Playa de Muertos


Playon Chico


Categories: Playon Chico


Portobelo

On the edge of 86,000 acres of protected forest and with endless beaches, Portobelo and the neighboring national park have much to offer those passionate about conservation, diving and the outdoors. Visitors come for the food, for the Afro-Caribbean ...

Categories: Portobelo


Puerto Piña


Categories: Puerto Piña


Punta Alegre


Categories: Punta Alegre


Punta Patiño


Categories: Punta Patiño


Restingue Island


Categories: Restingue Island


Rio Hato

Rio Hato is located on the beautiful coast of Panama, approximately 80 minutes west of Panama City. Enjoy some of the best surfing in Central America, beautiful beachfront resorts, and exciting activities including zip line tours, jet skiing and snor...

Categories: Rio Hato


Sambu River


Categories: Sambu River


San Blas Islands

The friendly Cuna Indians live quietly on these primitive islands off Panama's Caribbean coast. The arrival of visitors to their home is still a special occasion for these isolated island dwellers. They are happy to be photographed in their colorful ...

Categories: San Blas Islands


San Miguel


Categories: San Miguel


Santa Catalina (Panama)


Categories: Santa Catalina (Panama)


Santa Clara


Categories: Santa Clara


Shelter Bay Marina


Categories: Shelter Bay Marina


Soberania National Park

Soberania National Park, just outside Panama City, is one of the world's most accessible rain forests. A mere 30-minute drive takes you to tropical wilderness, where you can see monkeys, toucans, iguanas and agoutis (a large rodent). Once inside the ...

Categories: Soberania National Park


Volcan


Categories: Volcan


While Panama is known mostly for its famous canal, the country's natural attractions offer an irresistible lure to travellers. This country offers some of the finest birding, snorkelling and deep-sea fishing in the Americas. It is a proud nation that offers astounding wildlife adventures, that respects its seven indigenous peoples and that celebrates its Spanish heritage with frequent colorful festivals. Rafters can ride 20 sets of rapids in a single day, wildlife abounds in scarcely-visited national parks, and a person can snorkel in the Caribbean Sea and swim in the Pacific Ocean on the same day!
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Panama


Panama has good potential as a vacation spot with its mountains, protected rain forests, fascinating wildlife, indigenous peoples, beaches and coral reefs, and opportunities for deep-sea fishing, scuba diving and surfing. Visitors can see historic sites and admire Panama's Spanish-colonial structures and Amerindian cultures.

The Panama Canal is another site of interest to many travelers, as it is among the most impressive engineering accomplishments of the 20th century. It is also a big attraction for passengers aboard the cruise ships and tour boats that float through the Canal. Landlubbers can watch a wide variety of vessels, among them some of the world's biggest ships, move through the giant locks. Recent construction includes building two new sets of locks on the Atlantic and Pacific coasts with accompanying channels along with expanding the width and depth of existing channels to permit passage by more and even bigger ships.

Panama has evolved its appeal for visitors since taking the reins of the Panama Canal in 1999. Travel infrastructure is improving, with an expanding offering of luxury accommodations, ecolodges and boutique-hotels. Roads in Panama are some of the best in Central America, and its international airport is a bustling air travel hub .

In numerous ways, Panama is more appealing as a travel destination than neighboring Costa Rica. And because Panama still sees fewer visitors than Costa Rica, travelers will find lower prices, fewer crowds and the feeling that they're discovering a well-kept secret.

Geography

Panama is a narrow country of mountains, rain forests and flat coastal lowlands—it's only 50 mi/80 km across at the narrowest point (along the canal) and 120 mi/193 km at its widest. The Panama Canal roughly cuts the country in half. The canal's creation resulted in extensive flooding and the formation of Lago Gatun, an enormous artificial lake (at the time, the world's largest) with numerous islands.

Panama forms a land bridge between North and South America but doesn't lie north-south. It actually stretches east and west in an S shape. (The country's shape also means that a ship moving from the Caribbean to the Pacific leaves the canal farther to the east than it enters.) A ridge of mountains—extremely rugged in the west and gradually narrowing eastward—forms the nation's spine. From the top of Volcan Baru, Panama's highest mountain (11,400 ft/3,475 m), it's possible to see the sun rise over the Pacific and set in the Caribbean.

On the Caribbean side, two archipelagos—Bocas del Toro and the San Blas Islands—boast gorgeous white sands and fine coral reefs. The greatly indented Pacific coast also has archipelagos offshore. Whales frequent the waters off remote Archipielago de Las Perlas, now being developed for tourism, and Isla de Coiba, a forested isle being touted for ecotourism. Darien province, in the extreme east of the country, is a rugged region smothered in thick rain forest and cut through by sinuous rivers fed by torrential rains.

History

The first signs of human settlement in Panama are thought to be about 10,000 years old. Seven different Native American cultures can be identified today: The three largest are the Embera of the Darien jungle area, the Kuna of the San Blas Islands, and the Ngobe-Bugle of the western provinces of Chiriqui and Bocas del Toro.

Spaniard Rodrigo de Bastidas sailed along the Caribbean coast of Panama in 1501, and Columbus arrived in 1502. Despite dropping anchor in the Bay of Portobelo on the Caribbean side, he never realized how close he was to the Pacific Ocean. In 1513, Juan de Balboa landed in the area, hiked across the Darien jungle and became the first European to see the Pacific from the New World.

The Spanish used Panama as the transshipment point for treasure and goods being sent between the west coast of South America and Spain. Mule trains laden with pilfered treasures hauled the booty along the Camino Real (Royal Road) and Camino de Cruces, linking the town of Panama, on the Pacific, to the port of Portobelo. As a result, buccaneers desiring Spanish loot set their sights on the area. By the 1700s, pirate attacks made it too dangerous to continue using the route, and ships started sailing around Cape Horn. Panama went into decline.

In 1821, Panama declared its independence from Spain and joined with Venezuela, Ecuador and Colombia to form Gran Colombia. When that union split up, Panama remained a part of neighboring Colombia. The California gold rush of the mid-1800s brought unprecedented traffic across the Panamanian isthmus. Thousands died of yellow fever on the exhausting passage along the overgrown route of the Camino de Cruces. The Panama Railway was thus built across the isthmus. Once on the Pacific side, prospectors would take boats up the coast to the goldfields (a far easier journey than crossing the U.S. by land).

In the 1880s, following his success in building the Suez Canal, Frenchman Ferdinand de Lesseps founded a company to construct a canal across the isthmus. After losing 22,000 workers to disease and seeing investors go bankrupt, the scandal-plagued enterprise sold the rights to the U.S. The Colombian government refused the terms demanded by the U.S. government to build, however, which set the stage for Panama's split from Colombia.

In 1903, revolutionaries on the isthmus—inspired and backed by the U.S.—declared Panama an independent country and defeated Colombia's attempts to retake the territory when the U.S. sent a gunboat to thwart the landing of Colombian troops. These actions cleared the way for the U.S. construction of the canal, which was initiated in 1906 and completed in 1914.

The U.S. presence in Panama continued after the completion of the canal, with its complete control over a 10-mi-/16-km-wide Canal Zone, where it maintained more than a dozen separate military bases. In addition to stationing troops in the country to protect the waterway, the U.S. frequently intervened to control political events there—most dramatically in December 1989 when the U.S. launched a full-scale military invasion (Operation Just Cause) to topple brutal dictator Manuel Noriega.

On 31 December 1999, the U.S. relinquished control of the canal to Panama. All U.S. military forces withdrew, and the former military bases were converted to civilian use. President Martin Torrijos, son of Omar Torrijos, the benevolent dictator-president who, in 1977, negotiated the Carter-Torrijos Treaty granting Panama full control of the canal, left office in September 2009.

His successor was Ricardo Martinelli, a wealthy businessman, who in turn was succeeded in 2014 by Juan Carlos Varela, a liquor magnate who campaigned successfully on a promise of more government transparency and less corruption. In 2019, Laurentino Cortizo of the Democratic Revolutionary Party was elected president.

Snapshot

The foremost attractions of Panama include the Panama Canal; the tropical rain forests of Darien; world-class deep-sea fishing, scuba diving and surfing; the Bocas del Toro archipelago and San Blas Islands; the mountain resorts of Chiriqui; the old quarter of Panama City and Amerindian culture; the colonial villages of the Azuero peninsula; the gorgeous beaches of the Archipielago de las Perlas.

Those wishing to experience a variety of natural attractions or to see a magnificent man-made one (the canal) will enjoy Panama, as will those seeking colonial-themed old cities (Casco de Viejo, Panama la Vieja and the villages of Azuero), and a capital city that is modern and cosmopolitan. Those who require a wide selection of deluxe resorts or who have little interest in tropical scenery and wildlife will be less satisfied.

Potpourri

The smallest toll ever collected on the Panama Canal was US$0.36, paid in 1928 by travel writer Richard Halliburton, who swam the canal end to end.

Thousands of workers from 97 different countries helped build the canal, but the island of Barbados sent the most. More than 25,000 laborers died (most of yellow fever and malaria) in the combined French and American construction efforts.

More species of birds—about 950—have been recorded in Panama than in the U.S. and Canada combined. Be sure to take binoculars so that you can see them. Panama is the best place in the world to see resplendent quetzals and the harpy eagle, the world's largest raptor.

Sir Francis Drake, the English pirate licensed by Queen Elizabeth to maraud against Spanish New World possessions, died of dysentery while preparing to attack Portobelo. He was buried at sea in a lead coffin that has never been found.

The tamborito is a traditional dance of Panama. It is usually performed by men in white shirts and pants with red cloth belts and straw hats (sombrero montuno), and women in ankle-length dresses called polleras.

U.S. residents of the former Canal Zone call themselves "Zonians."

The world-famous Panama hats are made in Ecuador, not in Panama. They got their name when popularized by workers on the Panama Canal and, most notably, by U.S. President Theodore Roosevelt who was photographed working a steam shovel at the canal while dressed in a white suit and Panama hat. Panama's own straw hats are of a different style.

Location

Unlike many other places that cruise ships visit, Panama isn't so much a destination as it is an experience. Although the country has two major port cities, what most cruise-ship passengers see of this Central American country is what's visible from the ship during a total or partial crossing of the Panama Canal.

Some ships do anchor near the San Blas Islands, off the northeast coast of Panama. But only a few small cruise ships visit the port cities of Balboa and Panama City (on the Pacific side) or Colon and Cristobal (on the Caribbean side). And a visit to Barra del Colorado Island, in the middle of Gatun Lake, is limited to ships operated by National Geographic Expeditions and Lindblad Expeditions.

The lack of shore visits is partly because of the limited tourist facilities in the ports. However, the Panamanian government is making an effort to improve facilities for tourism and providing incentives for private tourism-related ventures.

On the Caribbean, the city of Colon has two cruise-ship terminals: the small Colon 2000 facility solely for cruise ships, and an aged dock in the commercial freighter area (where overnighting passengers must contend with the noise of vessels being loaded). Colon 2000 can handle even the largest vessels and has duty-free shopping areas, restaurants and lounges.



Shore Excursions

Some cruise lines offer shore excursions as part of the canal transit, although these are not common. Typically, options include short tours of Panama City's historic Casco Viejo and Panama Viejo districts, plus Miraflores Locks, visits to Fort San Lorenzo or an Embera village, the fortresses of Portobelo and rides on the Panama Railway or the aerial tram at Gamboa Rainforest Resort. Note that visits to the San Blas Islands cannot be made on cruise ships.

Panama City has a mega-yacht marina at Isla Flamenco, on the Amador Causeway, although the facility is too small for cruise ships. It has restaurants and bars, plus taxi service into the city.




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