Cerro Hoya National Park

Cerro Hoya National Park is perched at an altitude of 1,559 meters above the Pacific Coast in the southwestern area of the Azuero Peninsula.

The park geology consists of ancient volcanic rocks and is where the headwaters of such important rivers as Tonosí and Guánico begin their descent to the coast, forming along the way waterfalls and water holes. The borders of this protected area, which has varying climatic conditions, extend from the shores of Ventana River to Restingue Island.

The tropical forest, made up of mahogany, oak, and ceiba trees, also serves as a bird sanctuary for species like the iconic Scarlet Macaw.


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