By: Cubaoutdoortravel.com  09-12-2011

Cuba is the largest island in the Antilles, larger than all the other Caribbean islands put together. Naturally the best way to see the beauty of Cuba’s valleys and mountains, its rivers and lagoons is by foot. Our hiking programs take you to lush rainforests, rolling valleys, secluded rivers and breathtaking waterfalls. You’ll meet with the locals and learn the secrets of their culture, history and cuisine.
Turquino National Park, located in Cuba’s southeast, in the heart of Sierra Maestra. La Gran Piedra, a huge rock, weighing more than 2,000 tons, seated atop a 1,200-metre-tall mountain in Sierra Maestra close to Santiago de Cuba.
This circuit follows the legendary path of Che Guevara at the Topes de Collantes Park and finishes at the fabulous four-kilometre-long Ancón beach with its sugary white sand fringed with pines and palms.

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Saltwater Fishing

Deep-sea fishing, following Hemingway?s Gulf Stream path, offers fantastic grand slam or super grand slam opportunities for blue marlin, black marlin, striped marlin, sailfish and swordfish. These conditions result in great marine diversity, offering exiting year-round fishing opportunities. With abundant population of baby tarpon and carangids. Which Hemingway called ?The Great Blue River. Touched by the Gulf Stream.


Ranch Life

Our concept invites you to enjoy gourmet meals and beautiful secluded residences or rustic cottages surrounded by lush vegetation, tropical fruit trees, exotic fauna and meandering rivers. If you love horseback riding, long to share the flavour of a farmer?s simple routine or want to experience life on a privileged country ranch, look no further.



We lead you to the best locations, and our guides will make your trip an experience that you?ll want to repeat many more times. The tropical climate and geographic position of the island make it easy for many migratory species to winter in Cuba. For bird lovers, Cuba offers more than 300 species of land and water birds, many of them endemic.



Diving area is rich in coral, including rough starlet, smooth star and brain; fish, lobster and other crustaceans; and shipwrecks dating from the 17th and 18th centuries. The Cuban insular platform is fronted by an impressive 3,400 kilometres of coral reef, forming chains of coral crest, flooding caves and tunnels along the archipelago.