Ylang Ylang Beach Resort a Family-owned Resort in Costa Rica Celebrates 29 Years

The Ylang Ylang Beach Resort, a family-owned Resort in Costa Rica, celebrates 29 years in business. The Ylang Ylang is known as one of the best resorts in Costa Rica. The Iocono family invites you to join them on the pristine white Costa Rican sands.

Montezuma, Costa Rica - April 12, 2018 /PressCable/ —

The family-owned and operated Ylang Ylang Beach Resort and Spa is well-known as one of the best resorts in Costa Rica. Travellers from around the globe visit here to relax on the pristine, white beach front property in the midst of the jungle. The five star resort has all the comforts of home, unparalleled natural beauty, a restful Spa and a restaurant with incredible organic food. In addition, the Ylang Ylang is a sustainable property boasting a solar garden.

Despite all this, the resort has humble beginnings. The founders of Ylang Ylang, Lenny and Patricia Iacono, acquired this beachfront property in the late 1970s and made a living selling dried fruit. They opened a health food restaurant, El Sano Banano in the center of Montezuma.

Over time, the family developed the tropical beach front resort that was destined to be the Ylang Ylang. The Iaconos envisioned a stunning oasis for family, friends and partners to enjoy the natural beauty of Costa Rica. They more than succeeded in creating a secluded yet nurturing and relaxing environment.

The hotel and bungalows opened in 1989. In early 2004, founders Lenny and Patricia changed the name to Ylang Ylang Beach Resort, after the aromatic Indonesian flower that dots the resort grounds.

The Ylang Ylang restaurant was launched to keep the guests from having to leave the hotel and beach resort for their meals and establishing a more complete service. Lenny & Patricia’s home was transformed into this unique establishment … a shady, beach front palapa just yards from the ocean. Stone walkways part the lush tropical jungle to make way for guests.

Patricia and Lenny started with only a grove of coconut and banana trees Their years of hard work, dedication and a deep passion for nature have left an incredible legacy for their next generation and for the many fans of this beautiful hotel and beach resort in Costa Rica. The founders are now retired, but they left the Ylang Ylang Beach Resort and El Sano Banano in the capable hands of their children and spouses, Moraya, Emma and Syska. This generation continues their parents vision of the best hotel and beach resort in Costa Rica. They nurture it with the same love for nature, health, wellness, relaxation and natural adventures as the founders did.

About the Ylang Ylang Beach Resort

The Ylang Ylang Beach Resort has been a family-owned and operated business for two generations. It’s considered one of the best resorts in Costa Rica. The resort opened in 2004 when the Iacono family renamed their pristine beach front property Ylang Ylang. The Iaconos have created a treasured, green sanctuary that’s visited by travelers from all over the globe.To learn more about this stunning, self-sustaining tropical beach front resort in Costa Rica, visit http://www.ylangylangbeachresort.com/.

Contact Info:
Name: Moraya Iacono
Organization: Ylang Ylang Beach Resort and Spa
Address: , Montezuma, Costa Rica
Phone: +506-2642-0636

For more information, please visit http://www.ylangylangbeachresort.com/

Source: PressCable

Release ID: 329609

Latest News

APNewsBreak: US government unveils final Utah monument plan

Aug 26, 2019

SALT LAKE CITY — The U.S. government's final management plan for land in and around a Utah national monument that President Donald Trump downsized doesn't include many new protections for the cliffs, canyons, waterfalls and arches found there, but it does include a few more safeguards than were in a proposal issued last year. The Bureau of Land Management's plan for the Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument in southwestern Utah codifies that the lands cut out of the monument will be open to mineral extraction such as oil, gas and coal as expected, according to a plan the agency provided to...

Shard reveals how Cyprus' ancient kingdoms managed economy

Aug 26, 2019

NICOSIA, Cyprus — The discovery of a small clay shard inscribed with a partial inventory of goods at a 2,500-year-old citadel suggests that Cyprus' ancient city states "more than likely" managed their economies using a homegrown system, not an imported one, an archaeologist said Wednesday. University of Cyprus Professor Maria Iacovou told The Associated that the recent discovery at the ancient kingdom of Paphos on Cyprus' southwestern coast refutes the notion that Cypriot city states managed their economies based on systems brought over from foreign kingdoms, like those of neighboring Phoenician city states. The inscription on the shard was in...

Scientists say monster penguin once swam New Zealand oceans

Aug 26, 2019

WELLINGTON, New Zealand — Scientists in New Zealand said Wednesday they've found fossilized bones from an extinct monster penguin that was about the size of an adult human and swam the oceans some 60 million years ago. They said the previously undiscovered species is believed to have stood about 1.6 meters (5 feet 2 inches) tall and weighed up to 80 kilograms (176 pounds). It's believed to have been one of several species of giant penguins that thrived soon after dinosaurs died out. The findings were published this week in "Alcheringa: An Australasian Journal of Palaeontology." Paul Scofield, a co-author...

Gazans struggle to protect antiquities from neglect, looting

Aug 26, 2019

KHAN YOUNIS, Gaza Strip — Walid al-Aqqad's Gaza home would be the envy of many an antiquities collector. Pieces of Corinthian columns greet visitors in the backyard. Inside, hundreds of ancient pots and other artifacts hang on the walls or are arranged helter-skelter on shelves. They are remnants of five millennia of Gaza's history, from the Bronze Age to the Islamic caliphates and on down to the years of Ottoman and British rule in the 20th century. A sliver of land on the Mediterranean, Gaza was a major trade route between Egypt and the Levant going back to ancient times....

T-Mobile's $26.5B Sprint deal OKed despite competition fears

Aug 26, 2019

WASHINGTON — U.S. regulators have approved T-Mobile's $26.5 billion takeover of rival Sprint, despite fears of higher prices and job cuts, in a deal that would leave just three major cellphone companies in the country. Friday's approval from the Justice Department and five state attorneys general comes after Sprint and T-Mobile agreed to conditions that would set up satellite-TV provider Dish as a smaller rival to Verizon, AT&T and the combined T-Mobile-Sprint company. The Justice Department's antitrust chief, Makan Delrahim, said the conditions set up Dish "as a disruptive force in wireless." But attorneys general from other states and public-interest...

About Us

Science Thread delivers quality and fascinating science and technology content that matters on a daily basis and makes it go viral.

Contact us: sales@sciencethread.com