The largest island in the Balearic archipelago is home to a host of treasures that will delight the visitor at every turn: unspoilt inlets, rugged cliffs, magnificent historic monuments and quaint inland towns and villages where tradition is a way of life.
Majorca’s authentic atmosphere will make for a wealth of experiences to be enjoyed by visitors in search of sun and sand yet who are also eager to discover the island’s unique culture whilst remaining in close contact with nature.
Exploring the rugged Serra de Tramuntana or visiting the towns and villages scattered around the island’s central plains will allow visitors to immerse themselves in Majorca’s calm and peaceful lifestyle whilst discovering the essence of the entire island. The island also boasts more than 500 kilometres of coastline offering countless options guaranteed to surprise and delight.
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Cala Millor is the point at which land and sea come together in sheer perfection, making this stretch of coastline a stunning viewpoint overlooking the Mediterranean. Spectacular beaches of crystal-clear waters mingle with an immense cultural heritage dating from prehistoric times to the current day.
<p>Immense expanses of sand bathed by crystal-clear waters; paths that twist and turn as they wind away into the distance among fields of olive trees and holm-oak woods.</p>
Visitors to Platja de Muro are immediately immersed in a delightfully refined atmosphere. The environmental wealth of this area and the magnificent state of conservation of its rich natural heritage are an invitation to revel in a superb natural setting bathed in bright warm sunshine.;
Huddled among the impressively sheer cliffs of Majorca’s North Coast lie some of the island’s finest beaches.