Things to see in Majorca
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.
Turquoise waters, a forest of stalactites and the sense that you are entering a magical place… Are you ready? Let’s head down into the most spectacular caves of Majorca.
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 Palma Auditorium, located in the heart of the bay, celebrates its 50th anniversary as a top site of the island’s cultural and social life.
The Cabrera archipelago, only 11 nautical miles from Majorca, is a protected area with a natural terrestrial and, above all, an overwhelming sea wealth.
This Gothic fortress, located only three kilometres from the city centre, combines a defensive style with all the comforts of a palatial residence.
Only 10 km from the Balearic capital, we find Puerto de Portals, one of the Mediterranean’s most prestigious luxury marinas.
The Hams Caves are one of the most attractive sites on the island of Majorca. Their natural beauty is complemented by dramatic and artistic illumination.
Palma Cathedral, also called ‘La Seu’ or ‘Cathedral of Light’, is famous for having the world’s largest Gothic rose window and works by artists such as Gaudí and Miquel Barceló.
The Son Marroig small palace, situated between Valldemossa and Deià, next to the Miramar monastery, was property of a cousin of Sissi, the Austrian Empress.