Moving To Nicaragua
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Customs Regulations for Nicaragua
NOTE – Customs regulations are subject to change at any time. The proceeding information is a brief summary of customs regulations applicable to household goods shipments to this destination and is being provided for general guidance to assist our Agents and Customers. Since such regulations are subject to change without notice, International sea & air shipping cannot be held liable for any costs, damage, delays, or other detrimental events resulting from non-compliance. Always double check with your local embassy or consulate.
Call our International Moving Specialists @ 1 (866) 788-1090
How International Sea & Air can help for moving to Nicaragua
First, one of our trained moving specialists will provide a personal consultation, thoroughly outlining your moving options based on specific criteria, such as:
- Your moving timeline. When do you need to be in Nicaragua?
- Your real estate plans. Will you be renting or buying?
- Your family/household size. Will you be moving alone or with your family? For business or personal reasons?
- Cubic feet estimate. How large is your shipment?
What Will Moving to Nicaragua Cost?
For an accurate estimate of your shipment size, you should scheduling a home survey as early as possible for your move to Nicaragua. Our moving specialists will assess your belongings to give you the best potential estimate to expedite your relocation.
The cost of moving to Nicaragua will vary considerably based on the cubic footage of your belongings and your proposed destination arrival time.
Don’t forget to ask about our overseas packing and custom crating services, too!
Sitting between Honduras and Costa Rica, Nicaragua is the largest country along the Central American isthmus. Its proximity to the Equator gives the nation a tropical climate, with the Caribbean Sea to the east and the Pacific Ocean to the west. Nicaragua’s official language is Spanish, but it features a decent variety of ethnicities, resulting in an assortment of religions.
Agriculture and textiles combine to make up about 50 percent of Nicaragua’s exports, including coffee, gold, sugar, peanuts, tobacco, cotton and beef. In fact, over half of these exports travel to the United States. Tourism is also a big industry in Nicaragua, specifically colonial cities such as Leon and Granada.
Managua, however, is the country’s most significant cultural and industrial center. The capital city is also the main hub for Nicaragua’s politics, education and economy. Managua features the Augusto C. Sandino International Airport, which is Nicaragua’s primary international gateway.