Things to see in Málaga
The Nerja Caves are the largest in Andalusia. Their interior hides unique treasures such as the longest stalactite in the world.
The walled citadel of Mount Gibralfaro, built in the eleventh century, is as beautiful on the inside as it is solid and rocky on the outside. Just ask the Catholic Monarchs.
This incredible landscape takes its Spanish name, meaning ‘Copper Wood’, from the colour that the mountain takes on in autumn with the fall of the chestnut leaves.
Jábega boats, spit-roasted sardines on the beach and the Virgen del Carmen maritime procession keep the true spirit of this eastern Málaga neighbourhood alive.
Calle Larios is the perfect starting point for a day of shopping, and it’s the centre of Málaga’s social life too.
Occupying the site of the former Aljama mosque, Málaga Cathedral impresses with both its elegant architectural style and the remarkable views afforded from its rooftop.
Founded by a marriage of aristocrats in the nineteenth century, these English-style gardens on La Concepción estate are home to 50,000 plants from five continents.
The marina of the capital of the Costa del Sol boasts thousands of years of history and is these days home to cultural centres as well as varied gastronomy.
The walled compound of Gibralfaro Castle, situated next to the Alcazaba, offers spectacular views of Málaga and the Costa del Sol.
Situated in the city centre, Málaga’s Roman Theatre allows you to journey back to the reign of Augustus and enjoy its beauty and history. Discover all its secrets here.