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Oh, you wanted to know what they actually LOOK like?
Ok, well, Costa Rican women are some of the most beautiful and exotic in the world. Ticas tend to have lighter skin and are taller than the average woman in other Latina American countries thanks to their Spanish lineage and less indigenous influence. But there are also plenty of gorgeous ebony women from the Caribbean side of the country, and perfectly bronzed beach babes from the coasts.
Prostitutes in Costa Rica are, on average, young, well-dressed, speak some English or even are well-versed, have shapely bodies, and are often stunningly beautiful. Ticas also tend to be proud, independent, and won’t think twice about standing up for themselves. Some of these women even work regular jobs – like as teachers, nurses, waitresses, etc. and just need (or want) to make extra money on the side.
The sex trade is also populated by a whole lot of immigrants, young women who come to Costa Rica – legally or illegally – to try and make some money to support their poor families back home. At any bar, club or brothel, you’ll likely see an equal share of women from neighboring Nicaragua, Panama, the Dominican Republic and even Colombia as you will Ticas working as prostitutes.
So outside of the Hotel Del Rey, where might one encounter prostitutes in Costa Rica?
There are plenty of other smaller bars and clubs in San Jose where prostitutes look to meet clients. Outside of San Jose, the touristy beach towns of Tamarindo and Playa Jaco are also hotbeds for prostitution, with every beach bar, reggae spot, and dance club packed with eager party girls on nights and weekends.
In San Jose and other cities in Costa Rica, you’ll find plenty of brothels packed with hard-drinking locals, Gentleman’s Clubs that look like U.S. strip clubs (and overcharge accordingly), and massage parlors veiling sex-for-money.
However, although prostitution may be legal, tourists should always exercise extreme caution. The scene isn’t as organized or savory on the streets, where drug use, crime, and diseases are more prevalent.
There are also plenty of “freelancers” – women who work in the sex trade but aren’t registered or get regular health check-ups. Those who choose to work outside of the legitimate system may be more likely to be involved with drugs or even theft.
Way too often, tourists are robbed by sex workers that pilfer things from their hotel rooms, take advantage of drunk patrons who literally have their pants down, or even slip something into their drink.
Therefore, it’s suggested that visitors put their valuables in their hotel safe, stay in credible establishments, don’t walk around the streets at night, and even avoid being on the beach late.
Definitely stay away from touts, handlers, and pimps. Trafficking and pimping ARE illegal in Costa Rica as we outlined. Furthermore, the involvement of a middleman usually signals that the transaction will be more expensive or that you might be getting set up. Taxi drivers, for instance, will usually drive you to an establishment that offers them the biggest kickback. Too often, the involvement of these touts or pimps can turn dangerous.
If you’re out exploring the party scene in San Jose for the first time, remember to stay safe above all else. Don’t get too drunk, always be respectful to women and anyone else you encounter, and exercise common sense. But, most of all – have fun, as it’s perfectly legal in Costa Rica!
Disclaimer: we are not promoting prostitution in Costa Rica. We are simply informing people as to the social climate as it pertains to this subject.
Travel Costa Rica | Day & Night – The Facts on Prostitution.
This is touchy subject for most Costa Ricans and for the long-time expats who call Costa Rica their home. It’s similar to gun control in the U.S., people are usually on one side of the fence or the other … your standard black vs. white viewpoints. There is one thing I can tell you for sure. Despite all of the bias, there is a whole lot of grey (usually ignored) that smudges the dividing line between black & white.
Prostitution is legal in Costa Rica, so there are higher amounts of the pitfalls that go along with such legal leeway. Such as: higher than average rates of human trafficking, child exploitation, and of course, narcotics and the violence related to the sale of narcotics.
However, most of these issues arise not from the fact that prostitution is legal, but because the country does absolutely nothing to regulate it. Sure, they have created a few legislations with regards to the areas surrounding prostitution. For instance, true brothels are illegal, it is unlawful to facilitate the prostitution of another, and pimping is against the law as well. But these things are rarely enforced not to mention that there is no system in place or daily operations to regulate the sale of sex … as say, they might regulate the sale of alcohol.
Every year small groups get together and petition to try and remove the statutory authorization of prostitution, usually comprised of small business owners and religious circles. These business owners forget one massive factor: without the revenue generated by sexual tourism and the homegrown sale of sex as well, many of their businesses would collapse beyond recovery during the off-season when tourism plummets.