The caving that I did was not through Ian Anderson's so I'll apologize now, if he doesn't offer this excursion. That said, I also can't remember the name of the cave and I'm too lazy to go look it up, so I'll just tell you about it.
There is a 45 minute easy hike through the jungle. Quite beautiful, you wade across a stream about 3 times as it winds along and it gets you all warmed up for the cave. Eventually, you arrive at the mouth of the cave which is also the head of the stream that you've been wading across. There are great moss covered rocks near the cavernous entrance. It is very beautiful. You enter the water and swim in about 15'in approx. 15'of water until you are inside the cavernous entrance to the cave. Then you clamber up on a rock ledge. Your adventure has begun. There is a lot of hiking, wading, a little climbing and as you go you will encounter many beautiful caverns and chambers containing large stallactites, stallagmites, crystal falls and formations of immense magnitude and beauty. Further in you will begin to encounter the evidence of Mayan presence and artifacts that have been undisturbed since around 700 A.D. This all culminates in the deepest highest chamber, wherein lies the fully crystalized skeleton of a young female sacrificial victim.
When I started out on this trek it was with some misgivings. However, I have been exhilarated ever since. I highly recommend this cave experience.
A fish and a bird can fall in love, but where will they build their nest?