CAMPING Tour Anawangin

Packaged CAMPING Tour Anawangin with Island Hopping to Capones and Camara island 





2 Days and 1 night stay at Anawangin Cove Zambales
   
Php 800 per head for 9 - 10 pax
Php 950 per head for 8 pax
Php 1000 per head for 7 pax
Php 1360 per head for 6 pax
Php 1490 per head for 5 pax
Php 1650 per head for 4 pax
Php 1860 per head for 3 pax
Php 1900 per head for 2 pax

Inclusive of the following:
- Overnight Camping accommodation using tent at Anawangin
- Round trip boat transfer to Anawangin Cove from Pundaquit , Zambales
- Guided tour and island-hopping to Capones and Camara Islands
- Beach Resort Entrance Fee
- Tents - Camping gears like tents and cook wares
- Shower before and after is free
- Trip arrangement clearance and permit


Optional Additional Expenses: 

Rooms for rent
1-3 persons – Php 2800 for 24 hours
4-5 persons – Php 3200 for 24 hours
5-7 persons – Php 3700 for 24 hours
8-9 persons – Php 4500 for 24 hours
10 and above –Php 5000 for 24 hours

Round trip private transportation to Manila – Pundaquit, Zambales - Manila


Via Airconditioned VAN
3 persons – Php 2900
4 persons – Php 2600
5 persons – Php 2000
6 persons – Php 1800
7 persons – Php 1600
8 persons – Php 1200
9 persons – Php  900
10persons – Php  790



 
Round trip PUBLIC Bus (Victory Liner) transportation to Manila – Pundaquit, Zambales - Manila
How to Get to Anawangin Cove:
Zambales is 2 to 3 hours away from Manila to Brgy. Pundaquit (where Anawangin cove is) and there’s another 25 to 30 min ride from Brgy. Pundaquit to Mt. Pundaquit where boat to Anawangin Cove are waiting.

Go to one of Victory Liner stations, get yourself a ticket to Iba, Zambales or Sta. Cruz, Zambales (About Php 275.00). When nearing the town of San Antonio, tell the conductor to drop you off the town’s public market. Call a tricycle going to Pundaquit (About Php 65.00 for every two passenger).





Here’s a checklist of things you might consider bringing with you to get the most out of your trip:

    Clothing (both for swimming and trekking)
    Towel (big and small)
    Personal Tent and Blanket
    Water (Always bring extra)
    Food (This I always bring extra)
    Snacks (More of these for me)
    Mosquito repellant
    Sunscreen and sanitizer
    Sunnies and hat
    Lamp (if you will be a group)
    Flashlight and matches
    First aid kit
    Knife and compass


Annawangin Cove: It is a crescent shaped cove with a pristine white sand beach. What makes the place unique is the unusual riddle of tall pine trees flourishing round its vicinity. There are no roads leading to Anawangin. It is only accessible by a 30 minute boat ride from Pundaquit, San Antonio, or by a six-hour trek through hot, open trails thru the Pundaquit range. The cove's relative isolation has kept it free from development - as of this writing, there are no resorts on this sparkling piece of natural beauty, save for a few huts and deep wells. Just behind the beach is the pine forest and a marsh, where one can find natural springs feeding to the sea. The area is home to a number of bird species.


History

San Antonio was a hunting region where indigenous hunters from the northern towns of Zambales would hunt, and gather. The first settlers from the Paoay region of the Ilocos Norte arrived in 1830, and founded the first Spanish settlement that developed into what is now San Antonio.

San Antonio was given the status of district or barrio in 1836. The town mayor in that period was Don Gregorio Banaga. He governed the town from 1836 to 1849. He was succeeded by Don Vicente Lacuesta in 1849, from Teniente Primero to Teniente Absoluto. The last mayor was Don Santiago Ladrillono. He was succeeded by Don Dimas Pascasio as governor in 1856. They selected their leaders every year. In 1891 to 1898, Don Pablo Corpus was the only Capitan Municipal selected then appointed Don Felix Magsaysay as the first President municipal, and many more followed up to 1931 to 1945.

The town was the site of the United States Navy Base known as the U.S. Naval Communications Station San Miguel. After the earthquake and eruption of Mount Pinatubo in 1991, the United States Military decided to abandon its military bases in the Philippines.

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