Cocovida Equaidad SA. A Nicaraguan Company. Working with The Black Creole and Indiginous People of the Coast to Welcome the Coconut Industry to the Carribean Coast of Nicaragua. Taking the necessary steps to secure a Built to Last & vibrant Economy driven by coconuts and processed coco product ready for market and ready for export.
Sustainable Green Project bringing much needed employment & Economic activity to one of the most impoverished regions of the world
The Autonomous Regions of Nicaragua —the North Atlantic Autonomous Region (RAAN) and the South Atlantic Autonomous Region (RAAS)
CocoVida Team members have valuable experience working with communities and regional governments in the Autonomous region of Nicaragua. We have taken the time to learn Law 445 and other Laws of Autonomy
Both were created in 1987 and elected their first regional governments in 1990.
Job Fair in the RAAN with the people of the Coast on A previos Natural Resource Project.
The juridical status of autonomy enjoyed by the inhabitants of the Atlantic Coast, is the culmination of a long quest for peace, national unity and reconciliation among coastal families and communities. It is the means by which an intense period marked by armed conflict, political confrontation, and historical differences came to an end.
The Statute of Autonomy notwithstanding, the territory of the Atlantic Coast remains markedly isolated in regards to the rest of the country, due to a historical lag evidenced today in limited social and productive investments, scant transports and communications infrastructure, poor articulation of the regional productive structure, citizen insecurity, low coverage of basic services, and a still fragile institutional framework.
Nicaragua's tropical east coast is very different from the rest of the country. The climate is predominantly tropical, with high temperature and high humidity.
Around the area's principal city of Bluefields, English is widely spoken along with the official Spanish and the population more closely resembles that found in many typical Caribbean ports than the rest of Nicaragua.