Things to see in the Majorca and surronding area
The island’s capital has more to offer tourists than meets the eye: a history spanning thousands of years, Mediterranean cuisine, turquoise water beaches and a buzzing nightlife.
With 30 kilometres of coastline, Alcúdia has numerous attractions for travellers: medieval walls, idyllic beaches and a city centre full of monuments.
The countless attractions of the beautiful town of Deià, north-west of Majorca, have captivated artists, artisans and famous faces.
This small mountain village, located some 25 minutes from Palma, was the birthplace of a saint and the home to various artists and historic figures. In 1838, Chopin spent the winter here.
Majorca’s second-largest city offers travellers an attractive heritage, beautiful natural landscapes and a broad range of coves and beaches along the Mediterranean.
The Cabrera archipelago, only 11 nautical miles from Majorca, is a protected area with a natural terrestrial and, above all, an overwhelming sea wealth.
The Formentor lighthouse is on the northernmost point of the island of Majorca, an iconic place that can only be reached through a winding road dotted with cliffs and pines.
Pollença, considered to be Majorca’s cultural cradle, has inspired artists for centuries and is also home to the Balearic Island’s most important music festival.
Since the early 20th century, the Soller train has connected the city of Palma with the village of Soller, over a spectacular route across mountains and valleys.
Hidden among the Llevant mountain range, the town of Capdepera has lovely coves of crystal-clear water and a castle that was built in the 14th century.