Provisioning is a breeze at Marina Cabo San Lucas!
Simply use channel 79A to communicate with our market located at the fuel dock. We are well-equipped to meet the provisioning needs of the finest luxury yachts. You can order in advance and have your groceries delivered to your vessel. We provide professional help with all of your yacht provisioning to ensure an easy and enjoyable stay for you. Our staff can get just about any type of food you desire from the freshest fish and restaurant-quality meat and poultry to quick serve options such as hot dogs, chicken and tuna salads, fruit and more. We also offer a distinctive selection of beer, wine and liquors available for delivery to your boat.
The fuel dock has pumps, nozzles, and fittings of various sizes and can even fuel megayachts at 100 gallons per minute. It is no wonder that many of the 70-passenger cruise liners avidly found along the Baja coast in the winter have made Marina Cabo San Lucas their fueling stop. The fuel dock accepts MasterCard and Visa and boasts some of the lowest prices in Baja, California.
We are also pleased to offer a complete range of tech services at our full-service boat yard adjacent to the marina.
How to Get Here
By Sea: Marina Cabo San Lucas is located 1000 miles south of San Diego at the tip of the Baja California Peninsula where the waters of the Sea of Cortez meet the Pacific Ocean. 22°53’06.93” N 109°54’36.42” W
By Air: The regional airport, Los Cabos International Airport (IATA: SJD) (624) 146-5111, is located outside of San Jose del Cabo and will take approximately 30-45 minutes to travel to Cabo San Lucas.
By Land: Driving to Cabo San Lucas, Baja Sur, Mexico… While the majority of visitors to Cabo San Lucas arrive by airplane or boat, there are travelers who choose to make the journey to the tip of the peninsula by road. Just over 1,000 miles from the US border, the road trip to Cabo San Lucas can be the experience of a lifetime. The Transpeninsular Highway or Mexico 1 was completed in 1973. The two lane (one lane in each direction) highway was designed to accommodate two passing semi-trucks heading in opposite directions. Today, the highway remains the same width, and for most of the journey there is little to no shoulder. Although thousands of tourists safely make the Transpeninsular trip with their RVs or full size trucks towing large 5th wheel trailers, you will need to be incredibly cautious if you plan to make the drive. The speed limit for most of the two lane portions of Mexico 1 is just under 50 mph (80 kilometers per hour), and it is highly recommended that you do not exceed this speed. Mexico 1 is about as dangerous as it is beautiful, so don't plan on setting any speed records. It is also strongly recommended that you break up the 1,000 mile trip into at least three days of travel and not drive along the Transpeninsular Highway at night.