Kayak and paddles on island beach in north of Busuanga Island.
Kayaking is one of the most overlooked but amazing things to do around Coron Town and Busuanga Island.
If you’re looking to explore beyond packaged group tours and over-touristed attractions, here are our favorite adventurous things to do in Coron, Palawan.

We Were Wrong

“Kim, there aren’t many things to do in Coron. Let’s cut our losses and go somewhere better.”

Soon after our arrival in Coron Town, on Busuanga Island in the north of Palawan in the Philippines, we looked for flights to somewhere else.

We thought there weren’t enough things to do in Coron to fill nine days with adventure. It seemed people just dove and did lousy group boat tours. The town was noisy and the island was tiny. We thought we had made a mistake.

We were wrong.

Thanks to the advice and amazing hospitality of the long-time Busuanga Island residents we met, our trip was non-stop action. I only once had the chance to sit back, relax and read my book, the highly recommended Pacific Rims: Beermen Ballin’ in Flip-Flops and the Philippines’ Unlikely Love Affair with Basketball.

Don’t risk making the same mistake we almost did. If you’re an adventurous traveler looking for a unique and unforgettable experience here are the best 11 things to do in Coron.

11 Things to Do in Coron, Palawan for the Adventurous

To learn how to save this map to your phone for offline use, check out our guide here


    1. The Absolute Must-Do

      Rent a Motorcycle

      You’re missing out big time if you never escape the Coron Town / Island vortex. Most of the best things to do in Coron, Palawan are outside of town. So get a motorcycle and get outta there.

      Don’t worry. Motorcycles are easy to drive, there’s almost no traffic outside of town, and the roads (with a few exceptions) are in great shape. Plus it’s cheap! We paid the equivalent of $8.20/day to rent a good quality semi-automatic bike.

      Practice driving with one hand because everywhere you go the incredibly friendly Filipinos will wave at you.

      Chris riding a motorcycle by the beach with Coron Island in background
      Renting a motorcycle in Coron is a must to be able to explore all the beaches and attractions of Busuanga Island.

      Nuts & Bolts:

      Rent from Boyet. To find his shop, head towards the “National Highway” in the direction of the airport. It’s only about a five minute walk from the main strip of restaurants and hostels. Ask around if needed. Everyone knows Boyet. Everyone.

      He’ll sit you down, give you a hand-drawn treasure map, and explain all the things to do in Coron, Palawan. The guys knows his stuff: He gets island reports from every tourist who rents from him and every month he goes with his wife and group of friends on a reconnaissance tour of the island.

      Boyet's hand-drawn treasure map of things to do in Coron, Palawan
      Boyet’s hand-drawn treasure map that will show you the way in Coron, Palawan

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    2. The Filipino Family You Didn’t Know You Had

      A Day (or Three) With Guido in Hikari

      Guido is Boyet the motorcycle baron’s father-in-law. I wish he was my father-in-law. He is perhaps the most genuinely nice guy on the Busuanga.

      We did a 1000 peso (~20USD) private boat tour with him and his son (#12 he calls him because he’s the 12th child)  to snorkel a shipwreck and coral gardens, dive for conch, and have lunch on his own private beach. That in its own is amazing value. But on top Guido let us stay in his extra room for free,  cooked up the conch we —  he — found into a delicious adobo appetizer, and took us on an unforgettable firefly and phosphorescence night boat tour for just the cost of gas. Amazing.

      That evening we spent hours listening to his story of being an ex-karaoke kingpin and packing his whole life (and 26 family members) into two boats for a 48 hour migration from Cebu to Palawan, and more. The guy needs to write a book.

      And don’t overlook the firefly and phosphorescence tour. I don’t want to spoil it for you, so I’ll just say our very low expectations were blown away.

      Kim holding five-finger conch on Guido's boat.
      Guido will help you find “five-finger” conch, which he and his wife will then cook up for you.

      Nuts & Bolts:

      To find Guido, talk to Boyet. Guido has big plans for expansion and internet prescence, but for now he can only be found through his son-in-law, Boyet. His place is about a 1 hr motorcycle ride from Coron Town.

      Kim cooking in Palawan
      Kim cooking with Guido’s wife in Hikari, Palawan.

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    3. The Coron Island Tour the Old-Fashioned Way:

      Kayaking Coron Island

      If you’re fit and the weather’s nice, renting a kayak and paddling to and around Coron Island is definitely one of the unmissable things to do in Coron, Palawan.

      The paddle isn’t as far as it seems and the island is so much more beautiful when you can skirt it’s intimidating shoreline on your kayak, exploring the hidden inlets and deserted beaches, and seeing the fish and corals through the calm, clear water. Plus you’ll burn off all that rice.

      Kim and I started paddling at 10:20, explored the whole northwest corner of Coron Island, had a relaxing private beach lunch stop on the island, broke up our return trip to do some people watching at crowded CYC beach, and were back by 4pm, the same time as all the packaged boat tour groupies. The difference is we were fitter, happier, more tanned, and had more money in our pockets.

      Nuts & Bolts:

      Rent your kayak from Sea Dive Resort. Don’t bother looking elsewhere. Everyone else quoted us 1000 pesos for a double kayak; Sea Dive charged 450. No questions, no forms to fill out, and no… lifejackets.
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      Kim and the kayak on a little beach on Coron Island.
      If you kayak to Coron Island, you can explore the nooks and crannies and find your own little paradise like this one.
      Kim taking a selfie of them paddling a kayak.
      Kayaking on Busuanga Island is even better when your boyfriend is doing all the paddling so you can look at the fish and take selfies.
    4. The VIP Coron Island Tour (That’s Cheaper than Packaged Tours):

      Private Boat Rental

      For 1800 pesos ($37 USD) split across five people, we chartered a private boat for the day to take us to whichever beach or snorkelling spot we wanted around Coron and Dimanglet Islands.

      Not only was it extremely relaxing and liberating to go where we wanted when we wanted (as opposed to the packaged tours that herd you around), but our captain and his assistant had a surprise up their sleeves (or their flip flops I guess, since they were shirtless):

      They were fantastic chefs!

      We knew they would cook for us – it’s included in the cost – but we had no idea these two chain-smoking, gap-toothed, salt-and-sun-worn men spent their free time watching the Food Network. Somehow they turned the random mishmash of ingredients we bought into a lunch spread rivaling that of a high-end hotel buffet.

      While the cooking comes with the price of the boat, you buy your own ingredients at extra cost. To do so, our captain’s cousin guided to the local Coron market, where we bought a cornucopia of fresh local seafood, seaweed, beer, gin, vegetables and of course, a kilo of rice. Even if you don’t rent a boat, checking out the market is among the worthwhile things to do in Coron, Palawan.

      While the food was certainly a highlight, the whole day was pure luxury, relaxation and decadence. Better yet, it was all for less than $12 USD each!

      Captains and the lunch spread the made for us.
      Our boat captains proudly showing off their incredible lunch creations.
      Looking down on the food made on our Coron Island boat trip.
      The best food of our trip to Coron was made by the captains of the private boat we chartered. We bought the ingredients, they made the magic happen.

      Nuts & Bolts:

      To find a boat, head down to the pier in the morning of the day you want to go (no need to plan in advance). Be prepared to negotiate. They’ll tell you 2,500 pesos is the bare minimum. In reality it’s about as bare as me walking to work in Canada in the winter. There’s plenty to strip off.

      How to find people to join you and split the cost? Head to happy hour at No Name Bar in Coron Town the night before. Kim and I spent an hour sipping 40 peso ($0.90 USD) rum and waters (with generous amounts of calamansi, the local lime) and managed to find and recruit a like-minded group to join us.
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    5. The Pre-Tourism Coron Experience:

      Kayaking in North Busuanga

      While the islands and waters around Coron Town and Coron Island are teeming with tourists, there’s nobody in the north of Busuanga Island. And it may even be more beautiful.

      Indeed, our favourite beach of the whole trip was on Rock Island, a tiny paradise where Kim and I spent an afternoon resting from the long paddle over, collecting shells, and reading. There was nothing to distract us but the sound of breaking waves (… and two dogs. You can’t escape the dogs in the Philippines.

      Nuts & Bolts

      Rent your kayaks from the incredibly hospitable Brenda, manager of Vicky’s Guesthouse.

      Kim shells northern Busuanga, Palawan
      Kim found some rather big shells during our kayak trip.

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    6. The Authentic Island Getaway

      Vicky’s Guesthouse

      Kim and I came for a day trip… but didn’t go back. The place was too relaxing.

      And it ended up being the #1 of all things to do in Coron, Palawan for both of us (read our top 5 picks here).

      Located at the far end of Maricaban, a village so sleepy that the road through town doubles as a regulation-sized basketball court, it is a far cry from the endless vroom-vrooming and honking of Coron Town. The guesthouse is perched right on the water, making it a perfect spot for relaxing daytime hammock reading, tropical island beach exploring, and night-time fish viewing.

      Everything is hassle-free. Your only distraction will be the local kids who hang out with Brenda and her baby son, and occasionally practice zumba dancing. And when your stomach starts growling, just let Brenda know what you feel like and when (and maybe buy some ingredients at the little shops down the street) and her staff will prepare it for only $2-$3USD per meal.  

      Looking back at Vicky's Guesthouse from our kayak.
      Vicky’s Guesthouse is right on the water in a relaxed area on the north of Busuanga Island. It’s also the perfect launching spot for kayaking explorations.

      Nuts & Bolts:

      Vicky’s is just over an hour motorcycle ride from Coron Town. Boyet the motorcyle baron (see above) will give you all the directions you need.

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    7. The Most Famous of All Things to Do in Coron, Palawan (That We Didn’t Do):

      Diving

      We didn’t dive, but we’ll add it to our list since everyone says it’s great especially if you’re into wrecks.

      Nuts & Bolts:

      Brenda at Vicky’s (see above) is a dive master, so she is the best bet for doing dives in the north of Busuanga and giving unbiased tips for othere dive sites and shops around the island.
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    8. The Cheers Bar of Palawan

      Hang Out At Get Real Café and Bar

      Our trip wouldn’t have been the same if not for the amazing hospitality of Maui, Mike, Gerard, Daniel, and all the others at Get Real Café and Bar.

      We went there to try the tamarind-infused vodka Raul, owner of Pedro’s Gelato, recommended us. We got sucked in by their deep and delicious nachos (whose chips are fried to order!). And we were brought back every night to hang around with the gang of locals and managers who really know how to have a good time.

      Just like Cheers from the TV show, by the end it was a bar where everyone knew our name.

      Nuts & Bolts

      Get Real Café and Bar is on Real St. by the intersection of Burgos St. in the center of Coron Town.
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      Aerial view of the nachos at Get Real restaurant in Coron Town
      Get Real’s nachos are REAL good. Those flowers are edible too.
    9. The World’s Easiest Mountain Summit:

      Sunset Mount Tapyas Hike

      Kim and I were skeptical when our friend Maui from Get Real Café and Bar invited us to join him on his daily “hike” up Mount Tapyas. What kind of mountain is only 721 steps high? How could the views be any good from only up there? And wouldn’t there be too many tourists?

      Our doubts were unjustified. Maui was right.

      After drinking and eating all day VIP-style on our private boat tour (see above), we weren’t exactly in the best possible shape for this “hike”. But, with my bag packed with an icy cocktail of local gin and calamansi, and sunset just a quarter hour away, we summited the “mountain” in just under 8 min (beat that!). Most mountain peaks can’t be reached that fast even by helicopter.

      But as they say, sometimes great things come in small packages. Maui led us off the busy viewing platform to a secluded rock around the corner, and the view was spectacular. It really put the whole area’s geography into perspective. We went our last night in Coron, which was a fitting cap to our amazing stay, but we recommend you go on your first evening to get a lay of the land and visually take in the things to do in Coron, Palawan.

      Nuts & Bolts:

      The stairs for Mount Tapayas are just a few minutes walk up San Augustin St. from the center of Coron Town.
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      Colorful sunset from top of Mount Tapayas
      The sunset view is a worthy reward for the not-so-difficult climb to the “summit” of Mount Tapayas.
    10. The Distant Destination:

      Ocam Ocam and Black Island

      Ocam Ocam is the rare place on Busuanga Island where you can actually stay right on the beach.

      An isolated fishing village of 96 families at last count (which apparently they do often since it’s so easy and there’s not much else to do), Ocam Ocam didn’t even have a road connecting it to the rest of the island up until about 10 years ago.

      Not much has changed since apparently, making this a getaway from a getaway. There is one (soon to be two) small “resort” (1500 pesos or $30 USD a night for one of the 5 or 6 bungalows), one guesthouse (500 pesos a night), a few shops selling only packaged preserves, no restaurants (your guesthouse will cook for you), no cell reception, and (almost) no electricity at night.

      We were the only tourists in town and spent a good deal of time wandering around seeing if there was anyone with very good English who could provide us tips (nope), anywhere we could buy beer (nope), places to eat other than our guesthouse (nope), and anyone willing to take us on a boat to Black Island the next day (yep!).

      A Black Island tour is the one thing to do besides relaxing on the beach or a hammock. With its impressive ragged cliffs (guess what color?), big soft sand beach, and easily accessed cave with an underground swimming hole, it’s a nice, albeit somewhat expensive day trip.

      Looking down Ocam Ocam beach.
      On Ocam Ocam beach you won’t find much more than sand and the odd fishing boat.

      Nuts & Bolts

      Read our detailed post on Ocam Ocam to get all the info you’ll need for your trip.

      Ocam Ocam is about 75 kilometres from Coron Town, which will take roughly 3 hours. The last 4 kilometres are rough, especially during or just after the rainy season, so only go if you’re reasonably comfortable with your motorbike.

      Black Island is a 30 minute boat ride from Ocam Ocam. Renting a boat to take you there is about 1,500 pesos and the entrance fee for the island is 200 each.
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      Looking over the bow of our boat with Black Island in the distance
      Riding the boat towards Black Island from Ocam Ocam.
      looking out from the cave on Black Island
      On Black Island, just off Ocam Ocam, you can check out the cave.
    11. The Perfect Final Thing to Do in Coron, Palawan:

      Funny Lion Dip n’ Dine

      Funny Lion Pool

      A great departure day activity. Image from thefunnylion.com

      Pay 500 pesos (just over 10 USD) to get all-day access to The Funny Lion‘s serene mangrove-encircled pool and get 400 peso credit to their fantastic restaurant (one of our top food choices in Coron). It’s an unbeatable way to enjoy a relaxing day before heading on to your next destination.

      Nuts & Bolts:

      Getting to the Funny Lion is easy: it’s a 4 minute, 20 peso tricycle ride out of town. Ask the receptionist of the hotel to coordinate your shuttle to the airport (150 pesos), which will pick you up on the way from Coron Town to the airport (30 min).

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      Close up of Tagbuana coffee
      Try a traditional Tagbuana coffee at the Funny Lion, which comes with a cup of cashew milk.

Where to Stay in Coron

For A Waterfront Oasis Conveniently Located in Town:

The Bay Area Coron

Since you’re staying on an island, you ideally want to be by the water. Unfortunately, most waterfront hotels in Coron Town take too much advantage of their location and don’t bother providing great service or maintaining comfortable rooms. The Bay Area Coron is an exception.

This bed and breakfast has excellent staff and an absolutely perfect location for travelers who want the relaxing island vacation feel but still close to the restaurants, activities, and action of town.  With rooms as low as $39 USD, it’s great value.

Check availability and reserve without a credit card and with free cancellations by clicking here.

For A Very Low-Cost Island Getaway:

Vicky’s Guesthouse

We already gushed about Vicky’s Guesthouse at #6 in our list of favorite things to do in Coron, above.

You can book a stay with them on Airbnb. If you’ve never used Airbnb before, get $45 off your first stay by booking through our link.

For A Friendly, Social, Vibe:

Coron’s New Breed of Hostels

A bunch of hostels have opened up since we visited. Even though we can’t vouch for them personally, the stellar reviews they’ve been getting make them worth mentioning. The following three stand out above the rest:

Happy Camper Hostel: I couldn’t find a single negative review for Happy Camper Hostel. As an ex-hostel owner myself, that’s incredible. The owner obviously knows what he’s doing. If I were to visit Coron again by myself, this would be my choice.

Dayon Hostel: You know Dayon Hostel‘s staff is particularly helpful and good-vibe-making because reviewers shout them out by name, John and Alex, and not just with a general “the staff.”  Other pluses are the rooftop terrace/bar, cleanliness, and ample facilities (bathrooms, common areas, etc.). The downsides are the wifi apparently sucks and the rooms are cramped, but for those looking to meet people and have adventures and not stay in their rooms all day, those should be minimal concerns.

Hop Hostel: Hop Hostel is a big, modern, hostel up the hill behind Coron Town. Most people love it (especially the big comfy beds, views, and facilities), but some complain about overly strict policies and nickel-and-diming.

For Couples and Friends on a Tight Budget:

Mommita’s Lodge

Mommita’s Lodge is a cross between a homestay and a hotel and is smack dab in the center of Coron Town—i.e. it can be noisy but it’s convenient and affordable. Esther “Mommita” Reyes lives up to her name by being your host mom for your trip, helping you sort out everything you need to have an awesome stay.

Our friends from the private boat tour stayed here. They didn’t rave about it, but were happy with the price, location, and AC.

Mommita is old-school, so to book you have to email her at [email protected].


Want to Have an Awesome Time in Coron?

Get the most out of your trip by reading these tips beforehand:

And if we miss any other things to do in Coron, Palawan, if something has changed since we visited, or you have any questions, let us know in the comments!


Please note: The Booking.com and Hostelworld links in this post are affiliate links that don’t cost you anything but may earn us a commission. Click here for more info.
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26 comments

  1. Hey, great post! I’m in Coron at the moment and want to do a private tour to the lakes. Did you visit them on your private boat tour? And was it the port in Coron Town that you arranged the boat at? Thanks ✌

    1. Hey Jaymi! Sorry for the delay but we were out exploring an internet-free, Coron-like destination here in Colombia. On our private boat tour we didn’t go to the lakes, but went right by them. The captains will gladly let you off there if you want. They’re on the near side of the island, so it’s no further or extra cost. And yeah we arranged the boat right at the main Coron port. Enjoy the rest of your trip!

  2. Hello. Thank you for this great great poat! Im heading to Coron in a fortnight and has booked a place to stay in ocam ocam. Your post has made me manage my expectations. Where did you do the bioluminescence tour? It was not mentioned and i wanted to include it in my itinerary. Thanks

    1. Hi Amor. Thanks for the compliment. To do the bioluminescence tour with Guido you have to talk with Boyet at the motorcycle rental shop in Coron Town (the #1 item on our list). And just to be clear, the bioluminescence tour we did was not near Ocam Ocam, but by Hikari, which is where Guido’s house is.
      Have a great time in Coron!

    1. Thanks Aia. To book our private boat tour we just went down to the dock and asked around. If you want the same captain/chef as we had, ask for Toto and maybe you’ll get lucky and find him.

    1. Hey Erika. Sorry, we don’t have their phone numbers or emails. You just have to pop by Boyet’s place to chat with him about renting a bike. As for the captain, all we have is his name, Toto. You’ll have to ask around for him by the pier. Maybe print off the picture of him above (the guy in the back missing a tooth) and ask around like you’re looking for a lost cat, haha. Sorry we couldn’t be more helpful!

  3. Hey Chris,
    We are heading to coron this winter and found this article really helpful. Awesome info :o)
    I am curious about the kayaking as its something we really want to do but am not sure we are as fit as you guys :o) How long did it take you to paddle across to coron island. Is it doable for moderately fit people or is it pretty hard going?
    Also in terms of the motobike rental do you need a license or is it like renting a scooter where they will let you do it without one. Is petrol available throughout the island of busuanga?

    Thanks again for awesome info

    brian

    1. Hey Brian — lucky you guys for having the chance to go to Coron.

      If you don’t exercise at all at home, I’d definitely advise against kayaking. But if my active 60-year-old parents or siblings who don’t do much but hike and the odd jog here and there were to go I’d tell them to 100% do it. (For whatever that’s worth.) Going out is a slog; it took us maybe 2 hours max to cover what Google Maps says is 4.3 km to the island . From there, it was a breeze. Going along Coron Island was fantastic then going back was made easier by stopping along the way at CYC and going alongside Uson.
      Obviously the weather is important. Pick a calm day and set out early when the water’s normally calmer.

      As for the motorbikes, a driver’s license is all you need and farmers and shopkeepers all around the island will sell you pop bottles full of gas. A bit overpriced compared to the gas stations in the bigger towns, but whatever.

  4. Hey Chris,

    Thanks for the respons :o)

    2 hours is probably a bit long for for us so will have to try and come up with something else. Do you know if its possible to rent kayaks at Coron island it self so we could just do the scenic part without having to cross the bay?

    We dont have motorbike licenses but thought you could get away with it as you sometimes can in other countries. Might have to hire a car which is not as cool i guess :o)

    brian

    1. Hey Brian — By driver’s license I meant a license for driving a car, not a motorcycle. Even if you’ve never been on one before, you’ll have no problem renting one and shouldn’t have a problem driving it.

      On the kayaking… come on! You have until the winter to prepare yourself. Get on the rowing machine in the gym if you’re really uncertain, then get to Coron and kayak over in not 2 hours, but 45 minutes! Unless something’s changed since we were there, you won’t be able to rent a kayak on the island. Some of the boat tours have a kayak or two that guests can paddle around for a few minutes during lunch and snorkel breaks, but that’s not a comparable experience.

      1. Hey Chris,

        Hahahaha i dont have time going to the gym as renovating the house in my spare time :o) will ask around if anyone does them on Coron island when we get there.

        Great news on the motorbike will definitely give that a go. Are they strong enough to carry 2 people? The problem being that my girlfriend doesn’t drive so dont have a license. Wouldn’t trust her on a bike even if she did, it wouldn’t be safe for the locals hahaha.

        b

        1. Hola Brian – Yeah, the bikes are made for 2 people. You’ll often see whole families on a single bike there. And I 100% know where you’re coming from for not wanting your gf to ride a bike. Kim’s good, but my mom’s like that. The first thing she did when she got on a bike in Indonesia was confuse the brake for accelerator and put a big dent in the side of a van across the street (and her wallet and her ego).

  5. Compliments: Thanks so much Chris for this top tier travel advise to Busuanga. I like your approach and humor. This was just what I was looking for. I am an old backpacker from the 80- and 90. When I was on Palawan a couple of times in the beginning of the 90-ies we wanted to go to Busuanga, but it was too difficult and inconvenient at the time, besides it was pretty ok in El Nido etc. at the time with no organised trip 1, trip 2 etc. Now I am coming back with my kids 12 and 15 years old and I want to give them a real experience. It will never be at the level I had in the 90-ies, it would not even come close, but now after your travel blog I can at least try. We are starting at Vickey´s and take it from there.
    So big thanks, Peter from Norway

    1. Hey Peter, Hopefully in 17 years or so I can be in the same position as you: taking my mature kids on a trip to show them how to really travel. You’re an inspiration! Coron’s a good choice, especially if you’re able to get motorbikes to explore the island and go to places like Vicky’s. All the best and thanks for the comment.

  6. love how you described Coron. I was all set in not going but you’ve changed my mind. I’ll be going by myself do you recommend kayaking alone? Thanks

    1. Hey David. I’d definitely recommend going with someone else for safety reasons, but let’s put it this way: If I were to go back to Coron without Kim and couldn’t convince anyone else to join me kayaking, I’d go myself for sure. Tell your hotel manager or somebody your plans before you set off so that if worst comes to worst and say a huge storm comes through that leaves you stranded, they’ll know where to go to rescue you. In all likelihood, you’ll have no problems just like us. Have an awesome time!

  7. Hi! Do you still have the contact numbers of the boatmen? Heading to Coron this Sunday and just like you, we don’t want to avail any of the tour packages. Any reply would be appreciated. Thanks!

    1. Howdy Jen. No, we don’t still have Toto’s contact number. Actually, we never had it. We just found him down by the pier. We negotiated well and got lucky that he was a master chef.
      Good luck and have an awesome time in Coron.

  8. Hi, I was hoping to get exclusive tour for my fam on our vacation to Coron. And this article is a great help.
    I hope I could also find those boatmen you hired.

    1. Hey Richie. Like I wrote in response to the previous comments, all I have (and ever had) was the name, Toto. And the photo here. If you do find him while in Coron, it’d be awesome if you could help us all out by sharing his number here. But maybe Toto has moved on to a more lucrative career running a 5-star restaurant in Manila or something, haha.
      Thanks for reaching out and have a super time in Coron with your family!

  9. About how long did it take to get from Busuanga to Coron Island? I’m interested in doing this but is there a point when you see no islands or is everything still close together at that point. Also, how rocky does it get? I like kayaking but Ive gotten very sick kayaking in oceans like in Hawaii or California.

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