Things to do in Málaga
Every August during the Málaga Fair the streets burst with colour and music while people drink cartojal wine from glasses hung around their necks.
Situated in the central Buenavista Palace, the Picasso Museum recently unveiled a new narrative discourse that allows you to discover, stage by stage, the artistic evolution of the Malaga-born genius.
If you want to know where to eat in Málaga, the answer is simple: there are restaurants here to suit all tastes, and all price-ranges.
Experience the thrill of this path that winds through narrow footbridges along the Desfiladero de los Gaitanes gorge, 100 metres above the Guadalhorce river.
Standing like a watchtower on a promontory, the age-old city of Ronda, with its iconic Puente Nuevo bridge spanning the Tajo de Ronda gorge, has provided inspiration to countless writers and travellers since the nineteenth century.
Considered to be the most exclusive destination on the Costa del Sol, Marbella boasts one of the best-preserved old towns in Andalusia, along with Puerto Banús.
Endless sand, beach bars, and buzzing nightlife: Torremolinos has everything it needs to be one of the most popular destinations on the Costa del Sol.
Fuengirola has everything it needs to be one of the most popular destinations on the Costa del Sol: long beaches with beach bars and buzzing nightlife. Are you ready to discover its charms?
The remarkable cultural and natural heritage of Antequera deserves to be enjoyed, if only for a weekend.
Estepona, located between the Sierra Bermeja mountain range and the Mediterranean Sea, is one of the towns in Málaga that is most committed to quality tourism.