By continuing to read this article, you agree to double check with the authorities or other concerned entities for the latest updates.

We finally have a new DIY ANAWANGIN COVE TRAVEL GUIDE BLOG. This post contains the information you need to plan your next ZAMBALES trip including boat tour rates, camping rates, things to bring to, and things to do at the cove. We also included directions to PUNDAQUIT and sample ANAWANGIN COVE ITINERARY.

We’ve already established that while Metro Manila is lacking in natural scenery, it is surrounded by numerous scenic provinces that easily make up for it. Of all these destinations, our absolute favorite has always been the same for years: San Antonio, Zambales.

San Antonio has everything we adore about a destination: fantastic sights, accessibility, and a unique geology. Yes, its coast is fringed with stunning beaches like many other provinces in the country, but what sets them apart is its composition and history. The beaches here are not strewn with your ordinary fine sand but volcanic ash, straight from the gut of the mighty Mt. Pinatubo. All these factors combined make San Antonio an interesting weekend destination, to say the least.

The once sleepy fishing village of Pundaquit in particular was jerked awake by tourism. Many fishermen today double as boatmen taking tourists to the municipality’s cloistered beaches. And it all started with Anawangin Cove.


When Mt. Pinatubo erupted in 1991, it dumped tons of ash to the shore of San Antonio. What used to be a rocky coast became a supple, shining piece of paradise that seems to have come out of a crazy beach-lover’s fantasy. Over time, agoho trees (sea pine trees) began growing in its ashen slopes, creating a surreal Boracay-meets-Baguio landscape.

Anawangin Cove is just one of the many ash-filled nooks and crannies of San Antonio, but it’s the one that started the tourism wave in the area mainly because it’s the nearest and the most accessible.

Anawangin is not an island; it is part of mainland Luzon. However, it is tucked away behind the mountains that getting there by land requires hours of trekking over an almost bare landscape. The easiest way to reach it is by boat, and the closest major settlement is Brgy. Pundaquit.

Aside from Anawangin Cove, other destinations that can be easily accessed from Pundaquit are the following:

  • Nagsasa Cove
  • Silanguin Cove
  • Talisayin Cove
  • Camara Island
  • Capones Island

You can go straight to Anawangin from Pundaquit, but you can also go island-hopping (or beach-hopping). You just need to make an arrangement with a boatman while you’re in Pundaquit. And yes, you can visit all five on a day tour, provided that you arrive early! I’ve done that before!

Anawangin has no electricity and no mobile signal, which makes it ideal for an escape from the jolts of the city. That said, the truth is, it is no longer a best kept secret. The secret has long been out. Anawangin has been the go-to destination for sun-worshippers from the capital. I, for one, have been here several times. In summer, it can get really crowded and chaotic — some of the boatmen we meet call it Divisoria — but it’s all about the timing.

Speaking of timing…


The first step is to get to Brgy. Pundaquit, which is the jump off point to Anawangin Cove and other San Antonio beaches.


  1. Catch a Victory Liner bus bound to Iba or Santa Cruz, Zambales, and get off at San Antonio Public Market. Travel time: 4-5 hours. Fare is between P270 and P360, depending on which part of Manila you’re coming from.  Alternatively, you may also travel by bus to Olongapo City (P218 from Pasay; P207 from Cubao), and then board another bus to San Antonio (P58).
  2. Take a tricycle to Pundaquit. Travel time: 20 minutes. Fare: P60 if you’re alone; P30 per person if you’re part of a group.
  3. Rent a boat to Anawangin. Travel time: 20 minutes. Boat rates below.

If they’re charging you way over P300 for the bus ride to San Antonio, it could be because they think you’re getting off in Iba. Make sure it’s clear that you’re alighting in San Antonio.

Update: According to a commenter, the bus fare from Manila to San Antonio is now at P360. Tricycle to Pundaquit is P80 for 2 pax or P40 per person.


The nearest commercial airport is Clark (Diosdado Macapagal International Airport). From here, Pundaquit is roughly only 3 hours away.

  1. Ride a shuttle (P100) to Dau Bus Terminal. A cheaper alternative would be taking the jeepney from the main gate, but since it will involve a transfer, the direct shuttle to Dau makes more sense.
  2. Ride the bus to Olongapo. Travel time: 1.5 hours. Fare: P140.
  3. Ride another bus to San Antonio, Zambales. Travel time: 1 hour. Fare: P59.
  4. Take a tricycle to Pundaquit. Fare: P60 if you’re alone; P30 per person if you’re part of a group.
  5. Rent a boat to Anawangin Cove. Travel time: 20 minutes. Boat rates below.


Please note that a P20 municipal/environmental fee will be collected upon entering Pundaquit. Once there, you have two options:

  • By Sea. Find a boatman that will take you to Anawangin. Pricing is a bot complicated, so we have created a separate section below.
  • By Land. Trekking is also a good option. Anawangin Cove can be reached after a 4-5-hour hike over Mt. Pundaquit (Jump-off point: Pundaquit), while Nagsasa after a 5-6-trek over Mt. Nagsasa from Sitio San Martin, Subic.


Here are the latest rates for boat rental and tour.

Small Boat Rates

Capacity: Up to 4 pax
Prices are PER BOAT

  • Anawangin Cove Only: P1200
  • Talisayen Cove Only: P1500
  • Nagsasa Cove Only: P1800
  • Silanguin Cove Only: P2500
  • Anawangin + Capones Island: P1300
  • Anawangin + Capones + Camara: P1800
  • Anawangin + Nagsasa: P2400
  • Nagsasa + Capones Island: P2100
  • Nagsasa + Capones + Camara: P2400
  • Anawangin + Nagsasa + Capones + Camara: P3000

Note that the figures above are per boat, which means it will still be divided by how many you are in the group. A boat can ferry up to 4 passengers.

Big Boat Rates

Minimum of 5 pax or more
Prices are PER PERSON

  • Anawangin Cove Only: P300
  • Talisayen Cove Only: P300
  • Nagsasa Cove Only: P450
  • Silanguin Cove Only: P600
  • Anawangin + Capones Island: P300
  • Anawangin + Capones + Camara: P450
  • Anawangin + Nagsasa: P600
  • Nagsasa + Capones Island: P550
  • Nagsasa + Capones + Camara: P600
  • Nagsasa + Anawangin + Capones + Camara: P750

Many tour operators also offer packages that already include transfers, food at camp, tents, entrance fees, and boat rental.

The only tour operator we have tried is Harry Balais of LegendHarry Travels. You can contact him at: 0917 6274945.


Anawangin is now divided into several basic resorts. It has always been like that, but the boundaries are somewhat more pronounced now. Everywhere you’ll find signages and fences, things that were not existent years back.

Anawangin Camp Area

I call them basic resorts because there are hardly any amenities, other than some open-air nipa and bamboo huts. Camping is still the name of the game in Anawangin, Nagsasa, and Silanguin Coves. You can rent a tent on site, but I highly encourage that you bring your own. If you don’t own a tent, buy one. Tent rental is around P500 per night, but you can find a good tent for around P1000!

There are cottages for rent too. Here are the fees you need to know:

Entrance Fee: P50 per person
Overnight Fee: P130 per person
Small Cottage Rental Fee (Day): P200 per kubo
Small Cottage Rental Fee (Overnight): P350 per kubo
Big Kubo Rental Fee (Overnight): P2500 per kubo
Tent Rental Fee: P400-500 per tent

Entrance Fee: P50 per person
Overnight Fee: P100 per person
Cottage/Hut Rental Fee (Day): P100 per cottage
Cottage/Hut Rental Fee (Overnight): P200 per cottage
Tent Rental Fee: P400-500 per tent

Entrance Fee: P350 per person
Overnight Fee: P750 per person


It really depends on which sits higher on your list of priorities: comfort or adventure? I have tried both staying overnight and visiting on a day tour, and they have their own pros and cons.

Staying overnight onsite means you have more time exploring the place. You’ll get to see both the sunset and the sunrise. You’ll get to watch more and brighter stars at night. It is an experience that offers a more intimate time with nature and can be unforgettable in the most positive sense.

However, know that aside from the absence of electricity and cellular signal, another thing to consider is the absence of clean restrooms. Even up to now, the toilets and bathrooms onsite are poorly maintained and in the hygiene department is still, to put it mildly, wanting. I know that’s a deal-breaker for some. I know because now that I am older, it is for me.

And that’s why doing a day tour has its own appeal. You can still see much of what the cove has to offer, but you will need to be back in Pundaquit by sundown. Many choose to spend the night at a resort in Pundaquit for the usual comforts, giving them the best of both worlds, so to speak.


The agoho trees and inlet of Anawangin. Photo by Vins Carlos

If you decide to stay overnight, however, here are some things you need to bring to have an incident-free stay:

  • Tent. Ask your friends. One of them might just own a tent that you can borrow. A medium-sized tent can accommodate up to four people. But if you’re the type that protects your personal space so much, you can also limit it to only 3. It is not advisable to rent tents. If you planning on renting a tent for P500 per night, ditch it and just buy one. There are tents available at DIY shops and sports houses for as low as P1000. Best part is you get to keep the tent and you won’t have to worry about finding one next time.
  • Water. In secluded beaches like Anawangin, water is gold.
  • Can/bottle opener and knife. You will need these to open stuff. Opening things with your teeth is impressive but…
  • Rope. You might need this to create an improvised clothesline so your wet clothes will dry easily.
  • Flashlight. No electricity, baby.
  • Mosquito repellent. Avoid mosquito bites and all the diseases that might come with them.
  • Sunblock. Protect your skin from the sun, of course.
  • Camera. Anawangin offers not just a good place to swim but awesome scenery that you WILL want to capture.

Also, don’t try to bring too many clothes. If you’re staying for only a night, bring just enough. Don’t forget toiletries.


View from the top!

The best thing about Anawangin Cove is, it is surrounded by other equally breathtaking beaches. Hence, while you’re at it, you might as well consider checking them out. Here’s a list of things you can do at and around Anawangin Cove.

  • Swim and beach bum. Warning, though: Beware of rip currents and spots that go deep abruptly. I had a close call here.
  • Stroll along the inlet. Anawangin has a shallow inlet that cuts across the area and a cute wooden bridge that straddles it. On slow days and in off-peak season, this spot can be truly romantic and calming.
  • Watch the stars. If you have a smartphone, download a stargazing app like Google Sky Map for Android and GoSkyWatch for Apple. Limited or non-existent electricity on the beaches make them ideal places to watch the stars!
  • Climb the nearby hill for an awesome view. If you’re facing the sea, you’ll find a small hill to your left. At the top, enjoy a spectacular view of the cove! According to one of our readers, a P20 entrance fee is now being collected.
  • Visit Nagsasa Cove. It’s Anawangin’s sister cove. Like Anawangin, Nagsasa is also strewn with volcanic ash, bookmarked with picturesque hills, and harbors a shallow inlet. Only better, hehe. Nagsasa has a small waterfall too!
  • Check out Capones Island and Lighthouse. The entrance fee is a bit steep (P350), but Capones Island is lovely too. If you’re staying overnight in Anawangin, you can make a stop here on the way back to Pundaquit on your second day.
  • Drop by Casa San Miguel on your way back. Casa San Miguel is a small museum highlighting the cultural heritage of San Antonio, Zambales. You can access it by tricycle from Pundaquit or San Antonio Public Market. It’s a peaceful, enlightening way to end an adventure.

Nagsasa Cove


  • Go to market! The San Antonio Public Market stands near the bus stop, where you will be alighting. Before heading to Pundaquit, drop by the market to buy supplies. The market sells meat, seafood, and other ingredients at very affordable prices. If you’re camping overnight in one of the secluded beaches, this is the best place to get raw or fresh ingredients to be grilled or cooked on the beach. They also have Pinoy kakanin like kutsinta, puto, nilupak, and sapin-sapin.
  • There are canteens on the beach. One is Chef Ronnie Canteen (near Merlyn White Beach Resort), which is open 24 hours and serves Pinoy dishes like tapsilog, tocilog, sisig, and pancit. Another is Mabel’s Kitchenette, which offers usual lutong bahay fare (rice + ulam) and merienda favorites like halo-halo, kwek-kwek, turon, and banana que. But expect the prices to be higher than in the main village.
  • Ask your boatman if you could use his bathroom in Pundaquit. The only cure to that sticky feeling after a beach trip is a good shower/bath. Many boatmen open their homes to their clients. Ask your boatman if you can use his or if he knows a place in Pundaquit where you can shower.
  • Don’t forget to bring slippers. Again, the beach is covered in volcanic ash. For some reason, it gets waaaaay hotter than the usual sand especially at noon. It is impossible to walk on it barefoot!

View of San Antonio mountains from Capones Island


Below are two sample itineraries. The first one will take you to Anawangin Cove only, while the other will also make a stop at Nagsasa Cove and Capones Island.

Please take note that both of the itineraries and breakdowns assume the following:

  • You are coming from Manila.
  • You are a group of four (4), but the rates below are per person.
  • You are bringing some food for dinner (canned good, cup noodles, etc)!

Feel free to make the necessary adjustment to match your preferences and condition.


This 1-day itinerary is good for those with limited time.

04:00am – ETD Manila, P360
09:00am – ETA San Antonio
09:10am – Shop for lunch ingredients at the public market, P250/person
09:40am – Tricycle to Pundaquit, P40 + P20 environmental fee
10:10am – Boat to Anawangin, P300 (P1200/4pax)
10:40pm – Pay entrance fee, P50
10:40am – Rent kubo, P87.5 (P350/4pax)
11:00am – Prepare lunch or paluto, P50 (P200/4pax)
12:00nn – Lunch
01:00pm – Stroll along inlet, take photos
02:00pm – Climb nearby hill for a wonderful view, P20
03:00pm – Swim, swim, swim
04:30pm – Leave Anawangin
05:00pm – Trike to San Antonio Proper, P40
06:00pm – Catch bus to Manila, P360

This itinerary will set you back around P1600 per person.

There is still a way to reduce costs. If you have your own car, you’ll get to save a lot on fare. The only things you will need to worry about are the gas and toll fees. But since you’re a group of 4, it wouldn’t amount to much. It can save you P250-P300 per person.


For this itinerary, you’ll need to bring your own tent.

04:00am – ETD Manila, P360
09:00am – ETA San Antonio
09:10am – Shop for lunch ingredients at the public market, P250/person
09:40am – Tricycle to Pundaquit, P40 + P20 environmental fee
10:10am – Boat to Nagsasa, P600 (P2400/4pax)
10:40pm – Pay entrance fee, P50
10:40am – Rent kubo, P25 (P100/4pax)
11:00am – Prepare lunch or paluto, P50 (P200/4pax)
11:00am – Stroll along inlet
12:00nn – Lunch
01:30pm – Climb nearby hill for a wonderful view, P10 donation
03:00pm – Boat to Anawangin, P130 Entrance Fee
03:30pm – Pitch tent
04:30pm – Swim swim swim
06:00pm – Dinner
09:00pm – Stargazing

06:00am – Climb hill (viewpoint)
07:30am – Stroll along Anawangin inlet, take photos
09:00am – Breakfast, Budget: P100
10:30am – Pack up
11:30am – Boat to Pundaquit
12:00pm – Shower
01:00pm – Quick lunch, P100
01:40pm – Tricycle back to San Antonio proper, P40
02:00pm – Wait for bus to Manila, P360

This itinerary will cost you around P2300 (USD 44, EUR 39, SGD 60).

Again, you can still reduce the cost if you have more people to split the shared costs with.


Is Anawangin Cove safe?

I had a pretty incident-free experience, as far as peace and order is concerned. But that’s just my experience. That said, it’s always best to keep an eye on your belongings and never leave your valuables unattended.

Know that there is no clinic on the cove. And make sure you bring insect repellant and first aid.

One thing I also noticed is that there are “biglang-lalim” parts underwater. One moment, you’re standing on sand underwater and the next, you can’t feel it anymore. It happened to me twice. If you’re traveling with kids or non-swimmers, keep an eye on them and never leave them swimming or dipping alone.

When is the best time to visit Anawangin Cove?

Weather-wise, December-April is the safest choice because it’s the driest period. See the graph below by Climate Change Knowledge Portal.

But precipitation levels should not be the only concern here. Anawangin’s proximity to Manila means it can get crowded pretty quickly. The number of arrivals begins rising steadily in March and peaks in April and May, which are the months generally considered “summer season” in the Philippines.

If you can, avoid the weekends!

All things considered, November to February is the best time to visit, at least in my opinion. I have been to Anawangin Cove in February, April, and November. Although I had a fabulous experience each time, I’m not coming back there in April.

Which is better: Anawangin Cove or Nagsasa Cove?

Tough question. Both are great and they seem to be equal on many aspects. Both have a shallow inlet that looks like a small “lake.” Both are bookmarked with small hills that can be climbed for a great view of the stretch. Both are carpeted by sea pine trees.

But I think it depends on what ranks higher on your list of priorities. Anawangin is more crowded, but it’s much closer to the mainland, so it’s easier to get to, which is something that travelers with kids or seniors consider. That said, I think Nagsasa Cove is a little bit better but farther.

2️⃣0️⃣1️⃣9️⃣ • 3️⃣ • 1️⃣9️⃣

More Tips on YouTube ⬇️⬇️⬇️

Is this post helpful to you?

Tip Us
Visit Terms page for reminders
Yosh Dimen
Notify of

Newest Most Voted
Inline Feedbacks
View all comments

hello there, we’re planning to visit this June..
are the boat rates good for round-trip or just one way?




Hi. When are you planning to visit this june? Im also planning. Hehe. Just wanna join your group if ever. Independent traveler. Hehehe



May partner and i are planning to go to Anawangin this Sept. I would like to ask if two days is enough to explore the place?


Edalyn Cabotaje

Sa Kubo na 2500 may restroom na included or purely tulugan lang sya? And may cooking utensils na included ba? Thanks!

Christina Digma

Hello, thank you for this wonderful and very helpful tips and info. But may I ask if you know how to go to Anawangin from Capas Junction. Me and my friends were planning to trek in mt. Pinatubo first and around afternoon only we go ahead to anawangin the problem is I dont know where we can get a bus from capas junction. I hope you can lend us some info about it. Thank you and God Bless to your future adventure.

Eva Paragas

What an inspiring account..i am a nature lover and seeing/reading this makes me sprung in my seat and wish to fly there at once!!


Hello po. Ask ko lang po kung may parking na maayos just in case na magdala kami ng sasakyan. May idea po ba kayo sa price? Safe po ba? Thank ü

Mark Ignacio Razo

This is really helpful. I’m planning to go to Zambales next weekend but I still don’t have any idea what beach we should visit.


hey there! I can suggests boatman local operator in Pundakit. He can assist you on your tour and offers affordable rates with good service. you can reach him at 09173809104 for assistance like boat packages inlcuding tents,cooking wares,etc. He will provide all. His name is kuya jay-r agasa. Kindly contact him for inquiries..


Does your boatman contact need reservation? We’re in US, could you please ask if you may, if he uses WhatsApp so we could text or email me Or FB messenger if he has.
I would really appreciate it. Thank you.


Hello bro, i’m planning to go here this coming Oct 31-Nov1 or Nov2 sana. Solo traveler ako.
Ask ko lang if it is better ba to join groups sa Facebook. Or kaya naman na solo lang?

Thank you! ^_^


Thank you bro! Pero may contact ka ng place where you stayed there? Gusto ko lang sana ma-assure na bukas sila ng Oct 31. Thank you ulit bro. ^_^

john jackson

Hi. Looking for a beach where I can surf in San Felipe. Preferably with a small basic hut to rent. Where might I look. This beach looks wonderful but I guess no surf. How far from here to a surfing spot. Thanks. Also, recommendations as to where to stay.

Hans Albert

Hi need about one day trip for 5 person, wanna go to Anawangin Cave / Talisayen Cove / Nagsasa Beach for Dec 28, 2018
How much the price? and how abou the time?
Thank you

Hans Albert

Hi, I need ask boat price for 5 person on Dec 28, 2018
the destination is
• Anawangin Cave
• Talisayen Cove
• Nagsasa Beach

Mark Santos


Nice review. Is fishing/angling allowed in the cove?


Princess Evangelista

Hi! We are planning to go there tom. Is it true that it was not safe there because first it was off season and lack of people who can help us in case of emergency?

Daryl Zamora

Plano nmn magbabarkada mgpunta this sat. and sun. Meron po ba kayong alam na pwedeng macontact para pag dating nmn hndi kami mahirapan sa place??

Nico Alcaraz

In your opinion. San pinakamaganda sa apat?


Hi. Your blog is wonderful. I would like to know if the kubo in anawagin have beddings or just a kubo that have a table in the center? Thank you :)


mahirap ba if may kasamanf kids and senior citizen?


Hi. Pag dating nyo ba sa sea shore may mga boat na mgooffer na ihatid kayo dun or mas maganda na ibook in advance para di na hassle?

Thanks in advance!


Hi good day,
Planning to visit sa March 16-17. regarding sa itinerary for OVERNIGHT ANAWANGIN-NAGSASA TRIP yung kubo na 100 may cr/toilet na po ba yon?


Hi Poor Traveler,
I’ve just been to Anawangin cove (late Feb 2019) and I wanted to thank you guys for your blog, it was very helpful. My friend and I followed your instructions and we were able to get there and be back in civilization too! From Victory Liner Pasay City terminal, the bus fare to San Antonio was Php 360 (I think) We boarded a bound for Sta. Cruz in Zambales, but got off at San Antonio. We had lunch at the San Antonio Public Market, then bought supplies for an overnight stay. Trike fare from San Antonio public market to Brgy Pundakit was Php 80 (40 each). Prior to going to Brgy Pundakit, I contacted Mr. Harry Balais of LegendHarry Travels – so thank you for your blog and the contact number! The fee for bringing us to Anawangin cove (and bringing us back to Pundakit the next day) was Php 1,800, inclusive of island-hopping tour to Capones and Camara islands during the return trip. We also rented a tent from Mr. Harry (Php 400). Upon entering Brgy Pundakit, people have to pay Php 20/pax as environmental fee. According to Mr. Harry, the boat who brought you to the cove will also be the one to bring you back to Pundakit, so you will be booking them for a 2-way trip. Upon reaching Anawangin Cove, people have to pay Php 130/pax as entrance fee to the island. The small open kubos/huts (with table at the center) cost Php 200/night. There were bigger huts at the other end of the cove, near the “lake” (enclosed huts wherein you can sleep) but we didn’t ask for the price. To enter the area where you can hike up the small hill, there’s an additional fee of Php 20/pax. We brought our own water, food and drinks for an overnight stay. We also had a flashlight, since there’s still no electricity in the “tent area”. However, at night, there are solar-powered “street lights” near the beach and kubos/huts where they sell food/drinks. Some groups brought their own pots/kalderos and cooking stuff (for grilling) or butane stoves. Again, many thanks for this blog and I hope the updated info that I gave will be helpful to other people planning a DIY trip. Cheers and more power to you!


Hi Katie,
Based on your experience,
Do you think we could do 1 day island hopping to Anawagin, Camara and Capones and then back to Punduquit?
How long do you think it takes to do the 3 Islands? Which is one is the best to focus and visit?
We are family of 4, 2 adults and 2 kids ages 13yrs old and 9yrs old.

Do we need reservation for the boat and boatman in Punduquit? Or should we be at Punduquit and arrive there at 8 or 9am on our Island hopping? Where exactly in Punduquit we find the boat and boatman? How much is it? It seems every Island has entrance fee.

Would you know how much we will spend for 3 Islands and entrance fee. Should we just enjoy 1 or 2 Islands? If so which ones you recommend?

Do you recommend to bring food or water? I think you mentioned there’s vendors in the Island?
Any contacts or email for boat and boatman?

Thank you for your help to plan our visit.

Kind regards,

Sent from my iPhone

Giecyl Joy Temblor

Hi! Your blog is such a big help po. Been looking for blog that will discuss their trip nang sobrang detalyado until I found yours. Thank you po. Just have few questions po, we are group of 5-6 and we’re planning to visit Zambales on October 2019 but I think it would be better if we visit by November same year. And we’re gonna bring a private car po and we’re planning to stay overnight (Anawangin) (1) may safe and designated parking space po ba dun? (2) and nabanggit niyo po na doable yung island hoping for Nagsasa, Anawangin, Capones and the other two as long as maaga, gaano po kaaga? Like 7 am po ba pwede? And may available bangkero na po nun? Thank you so much po.


Hi Good day :)
We are planning to go there on may 4&5 , okay lang ba na magsama ako ng 3yrs old na baby?? safe po kaya dun? Thanks :)


This blog is very helpful. Ask lang po kung magkano ung boat fare from pundaquit to anawangin back and forth? 35 pax po kami. Thank you

Mary Rose Garcia


Meron po ba kayong kontak sa mga bangkero n ng ooffer bangka ppntang isla good for 35pax?

Mary Rose

Ganon po ba? salamat po


Hi po kung solo traveler tulad ko pwede po bang maki sabay sa ibang grupo? d ko afford arkilahin ng solo yung boat. salamat po.

yow cartel

Hi we are planning to have our very 1st team building, 15 headcounts from Tarlac. we have our own car 1 Van (Toyota Hiace) and 1 light vehicle (Kia Picanto), we are about to visit for overnight stay, what about the car park?? please let us know as soon as possible because we are interested. please reply here or notify us on my email at or 09353335544 Thank you


hi we are planning to have vacation on april 13-14 overnight only do you have budget promo included meal and transpo from cubao to anawangin?please reply to 09179967151 or email at


Good evening po.

Regarding the rates Sir, is it based on a day tour even if you will be visiting other 3 coves?


Thank you Sir! Your understanding is correct po. I was in the assumption po kasi na baka di kayang mag day tour with the 3 islands. Hindi ko rin po gustong mag madali sa bawat spots in order to appreciate them fully. Would you recommend po to have an overnight stay? or enough na po yung daytour for the 3 or 4 spots (Nagsasa + Anawangin + Capones + Camara) po?


Hi po, pwede po ba walk-in lang po dito? or kelangan po magreserve?


Good day… Where do you recommend to stay at pundaquit since we have 2 children on our trip? Thanks

Xandra G. Cardenas

Hi! do the boat rates cover going to the beach and going back to Pundaquit?

Bong Mara

Hi, Great blog! My gf and I are planning to ge there by September. Do you have a contact number of boat we can use for island hopping? thanks.


hi i have been there way back 2010 and i missed the adventure the wildernest and planning to go back, just cant remember if it is safe to park my car @ Brgy Pundakit? Last time i was there we rented a van. Please advise?

Diana Marie Pablo

Hi. My friend and I are planning to go to do the tour this All Souls Day. Do you have a contact person for the 3k Nagsasa, Anawangin, Campones, Camara tour?




Do you think we could do 1 day island hopping to Anawagin, Camara and Capones? How long do you think it takes to do the 3 Islands? Which is one is the best to focus and visit?
We are family of 4, 2 adults and 2 kids ages 13yrs old and 9yrs old.

Do we need reservation for the boat and boatman in Punduquit? Or should we be at Punduquit and arrive there at 8 or 9am on our Island hopping? How much is it? It seems every Island has entrance fee.

Would you how much we will spend for 3 Islands? Should we just enjoy 1 or 2 Islands? If so which ones you recommend?

Do you recommend to bring food or I think you mentioned there’s vendors in the Island?

Any contacts email to reach for boat reservation if needed?

Thank you for your help to plan our visit.

Kind regards,

Sent from my iPhone


Hi again,
Also I noticed that you seem to like the Nagsasa than Anawagin, what’s the difference? I think you also said you started your day at 6am to do Island hopping? What time you think we should start our day if we don’t have reservation? We plan to visit on Monday March 23, 2020., you think this would be a busy day. Thank you.


Again, many thanks to your detailed amazing blog. In addition to my inquiry, if we decide to do 4 Islands: Nagsasa, Anawagin, Camara and Capones, for day tour Island hopping, what time should we leave in AM and what time you think we will be back? On the other hand, since you like Nagsasa than Anawagin, but Nagsasa is a bit farther, what time do you think we leave and be back to Punduquit. We have to drive back from Punduquit to Botolan for our Mt Pinatubo trip.


Hi Yoshke, thank you so much for this!
May I know if you have an idea if Snorkeling is available during those island hopping?

Bryan f.

Up until what time ang boat ?


Hello! Can I just ask if we still need to buy bus ticket going to San Antonio earlier or no need?


Hi! May I know the contact of sa anawangin so I can ask the details po?


Thank you for the tips! We’ll try the day tour island hopping and arrange it with the boatman upon arrival at pundaquit.

Lhen Bobiles

Hi, we are planning to go here on the 21st of this month, do we need a confirm booking?


Do they have a clean bathroom on sites?


hi! Pag mag overnight sa Anawangin tapos may sariling tent need pa ba mag pareserve? Thank you in advance.