Experience the glory of La Seu Cathedral in Palma de Mallorca with a skip-the-line entry ticket to the city's most iconic building.
Enjoy a walk through the Caves of Hams and walk through 850 meters of extraordinary caves with 15 different areas. Be amazed by the Magical Mozart…
Enjoy sailing around the bay with pleasant music, sun and scenery on a 24m catamaran. Dance, swim and snorkel or simply relax and enjoy the ride.…
Cruise along the spectacular south coast of Mallorca by catamaran, and drop anchor in Portals Vells or Cala Vella to swim and snorkel in the…
Join this sunset journey along spectacular turquoise beaches and appreciate the magnificent views of the Bay of Palma when everything turns golden.
Explore the scenic north coast of Mallorca by catamaran on a 5-hour cruise from Port d'Alcudia. Pass picturesque bays and stop at secluded coves,…
Enjoy a unique experience at sea and discover a great opportunity to observe these amazing animals in their natural environment. Stop for a…
Enjoy a boat trip to Paradise. Discover the natural reserve of the Malgrats Islands on a 3.5-hour boat cruise.
See the beautiful coastline of Mallorca on your way to Dragonera Island, a protected natural park. Explore the island's caves and natural beauty,…
Famous for its beaches, villas, and pearls, Mallorca is a little taste of paradise off Spain's Mediterranean coast. For decades it's been a popular hotspot for summer and winter holidays alike due to its many diverse attractions. Here are ten of the best.
Designed by Antoni Gaudí and Miquel Barceló, Palma's magnificent cathedral is unlike any in the world. Mass times vary, but you can be sure to catch one at 9:00AM daily.
The winding road through this breathtaking valley is well worth renting a car for. Be sure to stop off at the red-brick village of Deià and Sa Calobra's beautiful cove - but don't forget your map!
This is arguably Mallorca's most spectacular landscape, to be found at the eastern end of the Formentor peninsula. It's known locally as the "meeting point of the winds."
Conceived as a royal residence, this unique 14th-century castle in fact spent more time in use as a prison. As well as incredible hillside views, it's also home to a museum.
The walk between these two quaint towns covers some of the island's most exuberant scenery, with olive, oak, and pine trees, a watermill, and Fornalutx's citrus-littered cemetery.
Nestled in the rugged mountains of Serra d’Alfàbia, is this ambrosial garden that was once the courtyard of an Arab viceroy. Today, however, it's occupied by rambling farm animals.
In historical terms, Alcudia is Mallorca's second city. Its old town is encircled by a medieval wall, and its beaches and coves are perfect for swimming and snorkeling.
Soller's port is the scenic highlight of this historic town, with twin lighthouses forming a gateway to its sandy bay. Don't miss touring the seafront on its vintage trams!
If you just can't get enough peace and quiet, then head to this uninhabited islet and National Park off Mallorca's south coast to sunbathe, hike, or explore its old castle.
Visiting Mallorca for the sea and sand? The resort beach of Playa de Muro is one of the best, but if you fancy something a little more isolated, then head to the wilder Es Trenc.
The best time to visit Mallorca is between June and August, when the weather averages about 86°F and the coastal breeze stops temperatures from getting intolerable. This is also when the island hosts its music and film festivals. For a nice wintry trip with mild weather October won't disappointed - it's better-suited to exploring Mallorca's local cultures and historic buildings.
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- Best time to visit
- The milder months (September-March) are probably a suitable time to visit if you are looking for a quiet getaway - however, the island really comes to life in the summer.