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Although it is rare to find an underage prostitute, if you do, you are better off moving on to another chica. Many “professionals” will carry around some sort of ID to prove their age, so feel free to ask to see this if you are concerned.
As with any product, you get what you pay for. The average Costa Rican prostitute that you can find in bars or clubs will probably cost around US$50 for quick lay. Higher class prostitutes, strippers, or those from upscale clubs can easily cost upwards of US$150. If you are feeling lucky, you can always tempt fate by going after a a girl on the street. These streetwalker girls are usually only US$20 – $30.
Costa Rica Prostitution.
You may have heard about the amazing party scene in Costa Rica, and it’s all true – especially the part about the women. Prostitution is legal in Costa Rica. If you so choose, you can meet a prostitute at a bar, brothel, or even on the street, without sneaking around or worry about breaking the law.
You can find working women in many places in Costa Rica, but most are confined to San Jose and Jaco.
In fact, you’ll find that prostitution is accepted as a legitimate way for women in the sex trade to make a living. Instead of being an industry hidden in the shadows like in the United States and other countries, prostitutes in Costa Rica benefit from organized unions, medical cards, access to healthcare, and police protection. Professional sex workers are supposed to be regularly examined by a doctor, eligible for a free exam every 15 days as long as they carry an ID card from Caja Costarricense de Seguro Social (CCSS).
You’ll even find articles right in their national newspaper, the Costa Rican Times, exploring the role of prostitution in Costa Rican society. This one sung the praises of actually dating a prostitute: http://www.costaricantimes.com/sex-in-costa-rica-benefits-of-dating-a-prostitute/21443.
We know by now that Costa Rica’s society is very progressive, on par with many Northern European nations when it comes to social issues. But why is their stance on legalized prostitution so different from their Latin American neighbors? In fact, Costa Rica’s legal system is based on Roman Law, not Common Law like most American countries. In Roman Law, if something isn’t specifically prohibited in their penal codes, it becomes legal by proxy, which is the case of the sex trade in Costa Rica.
However, that doesn’t mean it’s a chaotic free-for-all. The government does aim to protect its citizens by making many activities that commonly accompany prostitution illegal. Those include facilitating the prostitution of another person – or pimping, human trafficking, prostitution rings, etc., which are all illegal. Of course, anyone caught soliciting a minor for sex will be punished with the steepest penalties enforceable under the law.
For those coming to visit Costa Rica from the United States, Canada, or other countries where paying for sex is seriously frowned upon, legal prostitution may seem awkward at first. However, tens of thousands of women make a good living in the system and wouldn’t change a thing. It’s not a part of Costa Rican society that’s going away anytime soon.
In fact, studies have shown that legal prostitution is a huge benefit to the women that voluntarily choose to work in that trade. Research shows that the majority of Tica prostitutes can make up to 125 times the average Costa Rican minimum wage per hour!
Women hang out in the lobby of the famous Hotel Del Rey, a common hangout for prostitutes.
According to Monge-Najera et al. 2009, Ramirez et al. 2009, Rojas et al. 2009, “Women who do sex work have incomes that are far superior to those they would have as cleaning ladies, receptionists, cheap laborers in the “maquila” sector or other jobs befitting their educational level” and “A recent study argues convincingly that sex work enables some Costa Rican women not only to subsist, but also to give themselves and their families a relatively high standard of living.”
So what does prostitution look like in Costa Rica?
Many tourists and foreigners that touch-down in San Jose visit the notorious Hotel Del Rey, one of the most famous sex hotels in the world. Among good restaurants, bustling casinos, and multiple boisterous bars, hundreds of sex workers look to engage clients for the evening – or just a few hours – in the rooms upstairs. The women are protected and make great money, and, of course, the hotel patrons have no complaints.
Remember that even though Costa Rica is the wealthiest country in Central America, the majority of its citizens are just trying to earn a humble living, day-to-day. Unlike the perception in the U.S. or other rich countries, working in the legal sex trade in Costa Rica doesn’t indicate that you’re a drug addict or lazy. Consider that the average female Costa Rican college graduate only earns $600 a month and it’s a wonder why more women aren’t working in the field.
But prostitutes can charge anywhere from $10 or $20 for a “quickie” on the street to a thousand dollars a night for a high-end, sophisticated call girl with model looks, but the typical transaction between a legal sex worker and a tourist probably runs $30-$60 USD.

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