• Crown 2 Bedroom Master Suite

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    Room facilities:Air Condition, Balcony, Pay-per-view Channels, Private bathroom, Safety Deposit Box, TV, WiFi

    Featuring a separate living area this suite has great perks like cable with HBO and cnn a laptop size electronic safe and access to the private lounge you can stay productive with a spacious work desk at night curl up on the plush bed and drift off to sleep with the help of the sleep amenities


  • Crown 2 Double Beds

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    Room facilities:Air Condition, Desk, Minibar, Pay-per-view Channels, Private bathroom, Safety Deposit Box, Seating area, TV, WiFi

    You can watch all your favorite shows on the cable TV which features channels like HBO fox and cnn relax knowing your valuables are secure in the electronic safe you can finish work at the spacious desk before curling up in a bed with 7 layers of comfort and drifting to sleep with the sleep kit


    Bed size:2 double beds

  • Crown King bed

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    Room facilities:Air Condition, DVD Player, Minibar, Pay-per-view Channels, Private bathroom, Safety Deposit Box, Telephone, TV, WiFi

    With more than 65 cable TV channels including HBO cnn and fox you are sure to stay entertained you can store your laptop in the electronic safe the desk offers plenty of working room sleep peacefully all night with the help of the sleep program amenities like an eye mask and earplugs



Crowne Plaza Corobici Hotel offers travelers the utmost in convenience, with first class event facilities, 213 rooms and easy access to the area’s best features. The hotel offers free parking, the best Fitness Center in town, a Japanese restaurant, an International food restaurant, lobby bar, club lounge, casino, free Wi-Fi and 14 meeting rooms

Feel free to explore the beauty of the Central Valley with a short drive into the mountains where you’ll find the national parks of the volcanoes, Poas and Irazu. Try an excellent white water rafting trip and be sure to visit the La Paz Waterfall Gardens. The city tour is a great way to learn of the history and historical sights of San Jose.

Check-in time


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  • Air Condition
  • Airport Shuttle Service
  • Bar
  • Casino
  • Coffee Maker
  • Convention floor
  • DVD Player
  • Fitness
  • Gym
  • Hairdresser
  • Ironing board
  • Jacuzzi
  • Laundry
  • Lounge
  • Outdoor pool
  • Restaurant
  • Sauna
  • Seating area
  • TV
  • WiFi

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San Jose

San Jose

Indeed, San José transitions from a commercial block of department stores, chic cafés, and fast-food establishments to the haphazard residential areas characteristic of Latin America in an instant.   While the city is not by any means an ideal place to vacation, San José posses a certain charm, the result of being the nation’s cultural hub.  The capital is home to numerous restaurants, museums, parks, and many other forms of diversion that are typical of large population centers.  Another attractive characteristic of San José is its temperate weather, which can be quite a relief, particularly during the summer months.  Because of its relatively high elevation—3,839 feet (1,170 m)—the city, like the rest of the Central Valley, is always a pleasant temperature year-round, with very limited showers.

Population in San José exploded during the latter half of the twentieth century, following the Second World War.  Today 309,672 people—2000 estimate—call the San José canton home and a million more live in surrounding suburbs, comprising about 40% of the nation’s total population.  Historically San José was only a small village that came to prominence because its fertile soil made for excellent farming. Two years following independence from colonial Spain (1821), the joint Republican strongholds of San José and Alajuela defeated the pro-Mexican Democrats of Heredia and Cartago—the previous capital—in a brief civil war that established San José as the capital of the burgeoning nation.

The introduction of coffee to the Central Valley in the early nineteenth century fueled San José’s prosperity as the city embraced capitalism.  An urban merchant class rose as the result of coffee trade, who looked to Europe as an architectural muse.

Because of its relatively late start in terms of development, San José is mostly devoid of antique colonial architecture and the typical stand-out monuments found in other Latin American cities.  Rarely is a building more than 100 years old. Instead plentiful circa World War II era buildings fill the city’s skyline, eliciting a feeling that San José is still in its infancy—a growing municipal center, that largely retains a small town vibe.

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