The city and the sea, the sea and the city: two inseparable concepts for Palma de Mallorca. Without the sea, Palma de Mallorca would not be what it is. The sea has always been the only way of life for the city.

For all those who visit it, this city is a fount of hopes and excitement when you stroll through its historic center. This route provides a great opportunity for getting to know the roots, the history and the daily life of Majorcans, from the quarter of La Llotja to the city’s historic center.

You can start the route from the Museum of San Carlos or from the Portopí Lighthouse. Is the third oldest working lighthouse in the world after La Torre de Hércules at La Coruña and “La Lanterna” at Genoa. Inside lighthouse there is an exhibition on maritime signals. It is possible to visit it through e-mail or phone call.
e-mail: fardeportopi@portsdebalears.com
Phone number: 971 402175
we open Monday, Wednesday and Friday.

You will stroll through Dalt Murada and from there you will be able to gaze at the Crown Jewels of Mallorca: the Cathedral and the Royal Palace of La Almudaina.

We will leave the historic center of the city and continue with our route through former fishing villages, such as Portitxol and El Molinar, and eventually come to the tourist hub of Arenal.

Once we have passed Arenal, we will come to an area full of spectacular cliffs that tower above eighty meters in height, with some amazing views of the Bay of Palma.

We will leave the lighthouse at Cap Blanc and travel towards the towns in the south of Mallorca. We will stroll through Cala Pi, where we will enjoy the cove and the surrounding environment.

Leaving Cala Pi, we will continue with our route through the south of Mallorca. It is the driest part of the island as there is not much rain during the year; for this reason, its vegetation is completely different to that of other parts of Mallorca. We will come to the seafaring centers of Sa Ràpita and s’Estanyol.

We will travel to the southern part of the island and go to Es Trenc, the most well-known beach in Mallorca due to its dune system. There we will be able to observe the different bunkers that were placed there years ago to protect the island. After we cover the beach at Es Trenc, we will come to the center of Colònia de Sant Jordi, where we will discover different coves (Carbó and Es Caragol) with golden sand and turquoise waters, before arriving at our final destination, the lighthouse at Ses Salines. It is a protected marine reserve and SPA (Special Protected Area for birds) with some beautiful views of the island of Cabrera.

Southern Mallorca has beautiful small bays hidden away for you to discover and we want to make them known to you so that you know Mallorca like the back of your hand.
We will come to Santanyí and we will stroll through its historic center, discovering its religious heritage and its cuisine. We will pass through a beautiful natural port that will take us to the lighthouse at Cala Figuera, the final stop on our journey, where we will be able to enjoy some beautiful views and the different cliffs that there are in the area.

From Cala Figuera we will travel along the route until we come to the protected area of Mondragó Natural Park, which offers visitors great scenery and a huge variety of beautiful coves (s’Amarador and Cala Mondragó). We will keep very close to the sea so we can look at the beautiful coves. Looking inland, we will also be able to see an area that is full of crops.
We will pass through the well-known resort of Cala d’Or and enjoy the many restaurants to be found there. We will leave the coast to enter the rural part of Mallorca, acquainting ourselves with the two small farming towns of s’Horta and Calonge.
To finish the route, we will come to the center of Porto Colom, which, despite the passing years, continues preserving its traditions and its natural beauty, although it has adapted to the tourism industry and offers its visitors every convenience. Its esplanade surrounds the port, from which you be able to appreciate the boats and have an unforgettable experience.

We will leave the lighthouse at Capdepera and travel deep into the municipalities of Capdepera and Artà. We will acquaint ourselves with the historic centers of both municipalities, as well as the talayots at Ses Païsses.

Leaving Artà, we will come to the nature reserve of Son Real, an area that has been populated since prehistoric times. There we will be able to find traces of human presence dating back more than 4,500 years, from the Talayotic, Roman, and Islamic Periods through to today.

Before coming to the natural park of s’Albulfera, we will find a dune system known as Comú de Muro (protected), where you will be able to have an excellent swim.

S’Albulfera d’Alcúdia, the most important protected space in the Balearic Islands, has been protected since 1988 and is both the most extensive area and the area of greatest ecological importance in the Balearic Islands. It has the greatest number of ecosystems and the greatest biodiversity.

Before arriving at our final destination, the lighthouse at Aucanada, we will stroll through the town of Alcúdia to become acquainted with its most iconic edifice, the Murallas de Alcúdia.

We will depart from the lighthouse at Aucanada, in Alcúdia. This is one of the most beautiful routes. We will go to the town of Pollença where we will see the historic center, Pont Romà, the Chapel of Calvari, and the Convent of Santo Domingo. In Pollença’s port you will be able to make the most of the long esplanade and wide beaches with crystal-clear water. Leaving the urban centers, we will go deep into Serra de Tramuntana, which has been declared a World Heritage Site by UNESCO.

Before coming to our final destination, we will make a must-see stop at the lookout Mirador d’es Colomer, where we will enjoy the landscape of Serra de Tramuntana and its different cliffs.

Our final destination will appear after we walk along a narrow highway with lots of bends, but it will have been worth it because we will come to Cap de Formentor Lighthouse, where you will be able to appreciate some spectacular views.

Puig Major is the highest peak on Mallorca, soaring 1,445 metres tall. It is located in the Tramuntana Mountain Range within the township of Escorca. Its secondary ridges include Penyal des Migdia, which is 60 metres lower, and Serra de Na Rius, the home to mountain spots like Sa Coma Fosca and the Morro de’n Pelut.

And in the Almallutx valley, between the slopes of Puig Major and Puig de Massanella is Gorg Blau, an artificial water reservoir. It and the Cúber reservoir have been supplying water to Palma and its environs since 1971. The stream that starts at the reservoir, called the Gorg Blau or Sa Fosca stream, flows into the Pareis stream. It was declared a natural monument by the government of the Balearic Islands in 2003.

The Serra de Tramuntana takes up about a third of Mallorca’s surface area. It stretches along a southwest-northeast diagonal, from Andratx as far as Cape Formentor, running parallel to the island’s northern coast.

The highest peaks of the whole Balearic archipelago, starting with Puig Mayor at 1,443 metres, are all to be found in this mountain¬ous massif, declared to be a protected ‘Natural Landscape’ in 2007. The range also protects the island from the cold northerly winds and bestows it with a high mountain landscape that contrasts with the southern plain.

The Serra de Tramuntana is one of the six areas into which Mallorca is divided geographically. In it are some of the most historic and picturesque towns and villages of the island, such as Valldemossa, Deià, Sóller, Banyalbufar, Esporles, Estellencs, Fornalutx and Pollença.

In addition to unique ecosystems, interesting architectural features are preserved along the kilometres of the mountains: these range from prehistoric sanctuaries and Moorish farmsteads to ancient ‘possessions’. These great rural estates, which can be seen all over the island, are magnificent examples of traditional Mallorquin architecture.

The Serra de Tramuntana takes up about a third of Mallorca’s surface area. It stretches along a southwest-northeast diagonal, from Andratx as far as Cape Formentor, running parallel to the island’s northern coast.

Between the sea and the mountains. That is where the enchanting port of Sóller lies. The breeze enhances the two essences it emanates: the orange trees and the aroma of fishing that only ports can offer. Located in the heart of the Sierra de Tramuntana mountains, it was the refuge of sailors throughout time, and amidst its natural beauty we find the pleasant district of Santa Catalina, with its fishing atmosphere and little streets with fairytale names – trades, fish and naturally, the names of the winds that batter the Sierra de Tramuntana mountains.

The Sierra de Tramuntana houses villages which, like Valldemossa, do not exist to be defined, but to be experienced. Exploring its steep streets, marvelling at the views and the aroma this valley offers as you try a ‘coca de patata’, visiting the house of Santa Catalina Thomás or the Carthusian Monastery, the cells of which were home to the love of Chopin and George Sand for one winter… No wonder Valldemossa was the place of inspiration of artists such as Jovellanos, Rubén Darío or Santiago Russiñol, along with many more.

A very pleasant walk from the port in Andratx along the coast with very few slopes to trouble you. You will be able to enjoy the different cliffs and a huge variety of scenery, thanks to the pine trees and the fields of crops that look inland.

You will be able to travel through different resorts, such as Camp de Mar, Paguera, or even Santa Ponsa, where James I the Conqueror landed to retake the island of Mallorca, which was ruled by the Muslims, in 1229.

We will continue along our route until we come to the marina of Port Adriano where you will enjoy some beautiful views. Our final stretch brings us to the marine reserve of Toro, a unique and protected environment. We will travel along a stony path and come to the lighthouse at Cala Figuera, where we will have a panoramic view of the Bay of Palma and the south of Mallorca.

Starting at the lighthouse at Cala Figuera, in the marine reserve in the southeast of Mallorca, we will find a dry and rocky area where we will see real cliffs and be able to enjoy a beautiful sunset. In addition, on this part of the route we will be able to find the old ammunition depot in Cala Figuera.

We will leave the area of Cala Figuera and we will continue our route through the different small coves that are difficult to access, such as Playa del Mago and Portalls Vells, but which are highly recommended places for going swimming.

We will enter the area of Magaluf and Palmanova, which are well-established as the heart of tourism in Mallorca and are a success for the municipality of Calvià year after year.

Portals Nous is a recommended place to visit both for its marina and its chapel since you will enjoy sea views and views of the Bay of Palma. If you happen to see a large cruise ship on the horizon, we recommend that you stay to watch it arrive.

And finally, we will enter the municipality of Palma de Mallorca, passing by a lookout with views of Cala Major and Marivent Palace, the summer residence of the Kings of Spain. We will finish our walk at the point of departure, the military museum Castell de Sant Carles, where we will see one of the oldest lighthouses in the world, the Portopí Lighthouse.

You are not only going to discover the city center of Palma Mallorca, but you are going to discover one of the districts most beloved by all residents of Palma de Mallorca: Portitxol and El Molinar, two traditional fishing villages with lots of charm and tradition.
You are also going to pass through the city’s different urban beaches, such as Ciudad Jardín and Playa de Palma—which has a long history of tourism and many hotels for the tourists that visit Mallorca year after year—, before coming to the yacht club at S’Arenal. Then we will go deep into a different zone, full of coves such as Cala Blava, and then pass through an area full of cliffs where you will be able to enjoy a panoramic view of Bahía de Palma and a beautiful sunset before coming to one of the most authentic lighthouses, Cap Blanc Lighthouse, which rises 90 meters above sea level.

Palma is a city that shines out with its own light. A city capable of assimilating the passage of each of the cultures that have settled on the island over the years. Peoples who have left their mark on streets, squares, palaces, patios and gardens. A monumental wealth treasured in buildings such as the Cathedral, the Almudaina palace, the city walls, the Lonja, the Arab Baths or the City Hall. Its Roman, Muslim and Christian past make it a surprising city, and one to be enjoyed all year round.

Portopí is the third oldest working lighthouse in the world after La Torre de Hércules at La Coruña and “La Lanterna” at Genoa.

Inside lighthouse there is an exhibition on maritime signals. It is possible to visit it through e-mail or phone call.
e-mail: fardeportopi@portsdebalears.com
Phone number: 971 402175
we open Monday, Wednesday and Friday.

We will leave the small city center of Porto Colom and its fantastic port in order to acquaint ourselves with the different coves to be found on this route. It is a varied landscape full of pine trees, but it is much stonier and drier than the other side of Mallorca. The small bays, with their golden sand and turquoise waters, will leave us in love with all of them.

We will come to one of the most well-known ports in Mallorca, Porto Cristo, which has a wide range of gastronomic experiences. On this leg of the route you will also be able to visit the Caves of Drach that were discovered in 1896.

You will cover S’Illot – Cala Morlanda and Cala Millor. You will enjoy a lovely stroll along the waterfront towards the Punta de n’Amer castle. We cannot leave without visiting the municipality of Capdepera and seeing its famous castle, from which there are excellent sea views to be seen. To finish, we will come to one of the most beautiful lighthouses in Mallorca, the lighthouse at Capdepera, from which you will be able to see Menorca with no problem.

We will depart from Cap Blanc Lighthouse and head south to enjoy the different cliffs that we will encounter along the way. Marina de Llucmajor is full of great cliffs of more than 120 meters in height, where we will be able to find various species endemic to the island of Mallorca.

We will keep going until we come to the small center of Cala Pí to enjoy its unique inlet, into which the Cala Pí River flows, before arriving at our final destination for this leg of the tour: the small fishing village of Sa Ràpita, where many tourists stay during their time on Mallorca. There we will enjoy Es Trenc, one of the most well-known beaches on Mallorca.

The south of Mallorca. You will walk along the entire coastline and you will discover heavenly beaches of golden sand and crystal-clear waters. It runs from the marina in Sa Ràpita to the lighthouse at Cap de ses Salines.
There are peaceful neighborhoods where you will be able to find a wide array of places to dine during your stay. The south of Mallorca harbors a magnificent Utopia to discover: different dune systems, beaches, and coves that you will be able to encounter throughout this leg of the tour. Without a doubt, Es Trenc is the star attraction; you will be able to look around it before coming to Colònia de Sant Jordi, a peaceful neighborhood with many food establishments where you can recharge your batteries. You will also find the museum with information about the island of Cabrera, where you will be able to find information on every kind of flora and fauna from the island of Cabrera.

Having passed the tourist center, you will be able to travel through different small bays, such as the beaches of Es Dolc and Es Caragol, and see the island of Cabrera opposite before coming to the destination of this leg of the tour: the lighthouse at Cap de ses Salines.

We will begin on the eastern coast of Mallorca with one of the most charming places on the island: Porto Colom. It is a unique destination for tourists and residents alike. It has gone through a huge transformation since the 18th century; then it was a safe harbor for boats and now it is a tourist attraction thanks to the different hotels, restaurants, and apartments in the area. As of today, it continues to keep its traditions and its natural beauty.
We will leave Porto Colom and go deep into one of the most beautiful areas of Mallorca where different coves of crystal-clear waters and golden sand abound. If we leave our route, we will also be able to find unique coves, such as Cala Varques, Cala Virgili, and Cala Pilota, which are protected and difficult to access (only accessible by foot).
Before we reach our final destination, we will come to another natural port with a strong naval tradition: Porto Cristo. There we will be able to enjoy its wonderful beach and its many restaurants, without omitting to take a look at the most visited natural caves on the island: the Caves of Drach.

The tour begins in Porto Cristo, a beautiful natural port with a strong naval tradition, where you will be able to enjoy the many restaurants on offer.

We will keep to the coastline, where you will be right beside the sea, and we will pass through the resorts and population centers, such as Cala Morlanda—an area full of rocks and little cliffs—, before coming to S’Illot and Sa Coma. If you move off the route, you will be able to see the castle at Punta de n’Amer and enjoy a beautiful panoramic view of the coast.

We will come to Cala Millor and Cala Bona and you will enjoy its great promenade and you will be able to stop and have a snack. Then we will leave the coast and go into the municipalities of Son Servera and Capdepera. Capdepera dates from the Medieval period, and we will be able to see its most important building, the unique Castle of Capdepera. Our final destination is the lighthouse, Faro de Capdepera, where you will be able to enjoy the loveliness of the evening and a panoramic view of the entire coast.

Leaving the lighthouse de Capdepera one of the most beautiful lighthouses in the natural surroundings, the sea, Menorca and enjoy a great sunset.

The Castle of Capdepera is the hereditary element most emphasized from the municipality of Capdepera and one of the cultural and tourist attractions of the area. It is placed in the Nordest of the island of Majorca, in a strategic situation of which the grounds of the interior are discerned, part of the Line of coast and especially the channel of Minorca that separates two islands.

Heritage, tradition, modernity, nature and tourism make this corner of the island a must see place if you want to return for some moments to the true Mallorca. Artà is on the north-eastern area of the island and has a surface of 140 square kilometres, with a 25 kilometres coastline preserved in its natural state. Their support for a sustainable touristic model makes Artà the home for a Natural Park and a Marine Reserve. Furthermore, Artà hosts extraordinary heritage elements reflecting the history of the town and the island

Heritage, tradition, modernity, nature and tourism make this corner of the island a must see place if you want to return for some moments to the true Mallorca. Artà is on the north-eastern area of the island and has a surface of 140 square kilometres, with a 25 kilometres coastline preserved in its natural state. Their support for a sustainable touristic model makes Artà the home for a Natural Park and a Marine Reserve. Furthermore, Artà hosts extraordinary heritage elements reflecting the history of the town and the island

Between Sa Pobla and Muro there extend more than 2,500 hectares of wetlands: S’Albufera, today declared a Natural Park. Dunes, pine groves, marshes and salt flats, inhabited by more than 200 bird species who rest and breed on these reedbeds rich in fish and nutrients. In the past, the Albufera was much more extensive, and it is said that during the Roman occupation these waters might have been two or three metres higher.

The ecosystem we can visit today is partly the outcome of human actions. In the 19th century, a British company undertook a vast drying operation in order to plant crops on these rich lands. However, the project was later abandoned and the lands recovered their original vegetation. There is no question as to the richness of this region: the lands abutting the Albufera are the most fertile and productive on the island.

The park has four routes to help visitors appreciate the vegetation in this wetland: reeds, rushes, elms and poplars are the most populous species. From the sighting huts you can watch the movements of aquatic birds like the bittern, the grey heron and other birds like the moustached warbler, whose most important population in Europe is located in this park. If you’re lucky, you might also spot an osprey or an Eleanor’s falcon which come to S’Albufera in the summertime looking for food.

The Natural Park of S’Albufera is the most important wetland area on the Balearic Islands. In 1987 it was declared Special Protection Areas for Birds (ZEPA) and was included in the Ramsar Convention under the category of Wetlands of International Importance.

The park has free entrance, but you have to sign in at the Reception Centre which is 1 km away from the main entrance. Car access is permitted as far as the reception where you’ll get information about S’Albufera (vegetation and fauna) and the basic rules. Domestic animals entrance in the park is not permitted.

Cultural route through the old town centre which has been developing since the Catalan conquest in 1229. Short after that date Sant Jaume’s church was built. But it was not until the reign of Jaume II when the building of the walls began.

This trip shows you the different landmarks that history has left in this ancient old town. You’ll discover the different walls (mediaeval and renaissance), the wall gates and the wall bastions, Sant Jaume’s church, Saint Christ’s chapel as well as the most important houses (casals).

To make the most of the day try to make this trip on a traditional market day, that is, on Sundays or Tuesdays.

Cap de Formentor Lighthouse is one of the most spectacular and iconic lighthouses on Mallorca. It is located in the north of the island and towers more than 210 meters above sea level. You will be able to enjoy some excellent panoramic views of the Serra de Tramuntana and the Bay of Pollença and, weather permitting, enjoy some views of the island of Menorca.

Ravines, cliffs, and a narrow road full of curves, on which you will often bump into mountain goats, will bring us to Cala Formentor, one of the most beautiful coves on the island, where we can enjoy crystal-clear waters.
We will come to Port de Pollença, where we will enjoy a port teeming with traditional boats and see the wide array of restaurants present in Port de Pollença. We will continue with our route until we come to the end of this stretch of the tour, where we will enjoy the lovely town of Pollença and its historic center.

We will begin this stretch of the route in the municipality of Pollença, situated in the north of Mallorca, whose streets contain a lot of historic tradition ranging from the Muslim period to the Christian Reconquista between 1229 and 1232. Among the historic center’s lovely streets, we will find unique buildings that will grab our attention, such as the Convent of Santo Domingo, the Chapel of Calvari, Pont Roma (Roman bridge), and the Joan March Gardens.
We will continue and go deep into the Serra de Tramuntana, a UNESCO World Heritage Site. It is a unique location as it brings together the greatest altitudes in the area, as well as unique ecosystems. Throughout the many kilometers of the mountain range, interesting architectural elements can be found, from prehistoric sanctuaries and Arab farmsteads to old “possessions”. These great rural estates, which can be seen dotted throughout the island, are magnificent examples of traditional Mallorcan architecture.
The Serra de Tramuntana occupies around a third of the surface area of Mallorca. It extends in a diagonal line from the southeast to the northeast—from Andratx to Cap de Formentor—, running parallel to the northern coast of the island.
We will come across some of the most spectacular and picturesque villages on the island, such as Valldemossa, Deià, Sóller, Banyalbufar, Esporles, Estellencs, Fornalutx, and Pollença.
And we will come to the Santuari de Lluc, a pilgrimage site since time immemorial. Its very name (“lucus” means “holy forest”) shows that. Near the sanctuary, burial caves from the Talaiotic Period can be found.
The Lluc Museum has a significant collection of archeology, costumes, ceramics, textiles, traditional furniture, jewelry, painting, and sculpture. A highly recommended place to visit is the Botanic Gardens, which contains native and endemic plants adapted to the rocky land and extreme temperatures.

Between the sea and the mountains. That is where the enchanting port of Sóller lies. The breeze enhances the two essences it emanates: the orange trees and the aroma of fishing that only ports can offer. Located in the heart of the Sierra de Tramuntana mountains, it was the refuge of sailors throughout time, and amidst its natural beauty we find the pleasant district of Santa Catalina, with its fishing atmosphere and little streets with fairytale names – trades, fish and naturally, the names of the winds that batter the Sierra de Tramuntana mountains.

It was the 19th century. Sóller had already lived through several agricultural crises and consequently, some of its inhabitants had emigrated. When prosperity returned, they came back to their natal village, enriched and infected with the Modernist fever that reined all over Europe at the time. This is how Sóller redefined its urban style in favour of ornamentation, aesthetics and fashion. A stroll through this beautiful village will transport us to that period when Sóller inhaled a new air that had arrived from across the sea, and we can see how it all lives in perfect harmony with the rural image that also reigns in the town.

These are places and enclaves that captivated people centuries ago; for some, perhaps even less time has passed. The route runs between the villages of Valldemossa and Deià, both of spectacular beauty and character. The texts and letters of figures such as Chopin, Josep Pla, Jovellanos, Rubén Darío, George Sand and Archduke Ludwig Salvator, amongst others, speak of them and the beauty spots in and around them. Their voices will be our guide on this route through the literary magic that still lives on in the Sierra de Tramuntana mountains.

The Sierra de Tramuntana houses villages which, like Valldemossa, do not exist to be defined, but to be experienced. Exploring its steep streets, marvelling at the views and the aroma this valley offers as you try a ‘coca de patata’, visiting the house of Santa Catalina Thomás or the Carthusian Monastery, the cells of which were home to the love of Chopin and George Sand for one winter… No wonder Valldemossa was the place of inspiration of artists such as Jovellanos, Rubén Darío or Santiago Russiñol, along with many more.

The Sierra de Tramuntana houses villages which, like Valldemossa, do not exist to be defined, but to be experienced. Exploring its steep streets, marvelling at the views and the aroma this valley offers as you try a ‘coca de patata’, visiting the house of Santa Catalina Thomás or the Carthusian Monastery, the cells of which were home to the love of Chopin and George Sand for one winter… No wonder Valldemossa was the place of inspiration of artists such as Jovellanos, Rubén Darío or Santiago Russiñol, along with many more.

The Serra de Tramuntana takes up about a third of Mallorca’s surface area. It stretches along a southwest-northeast diagonal, from Andratx as far as Cape Formentor, running parallel to the island’s northern coast.

The highest peaks of the whole Balearic archipelago, are all to be found in this mountain¬ous massif, declared to be a protected ‘Natural Landscape’ in 2007. The range also protects the island from the cold northerly winds and bestows it with a high mountain landscape that contrasts with the southern plain.

The Serra de Tramuntana is one of the six areas into which Mallorca is divided geographically. In it are some of the most historic and picturesque towns and villages of the island, such as Valldemossa, Banyalbufar, Esporles, Estellencs.

In addition to unique ecosystems, interesting architectural features are preserved along the kilometres of the mountains: these range from prehistoric sanctuaries and Moorish farmsteads to ancient ‘possessions’. These great rural estates, which can be seen all over the island, are magnificent examples of traditional Mallorquin architecture.

The Serra de Tramuntana takes up about a third of Mallorca’s surface area. It stretches along a southwest-northeast diagonal, from Andratx as far as Cape Formentor, running parallel to the island’s northern coast.

The Serra de Tramuntana is one of the six areas into which Mallorca is divided geographically. In it are some of the most historic and picturesque towns and villages of the island, such as Valldemossa, Deià, Sóller, Banyalbufar, Esporles, Estellencs, Fornalutx and Pollença.

In addition to unique ecosystems, interesting architectural features are preserved along the kilometres of the mountains: these range from prehistoric sanctuaries and Moorish farmsteads to ancient ‘possessions’. These great rural estates, which can be seen all over the island, are magnificent examples of traditional Mallorquin architecture.

Andratx,known as the indigenous populations as “La Villa”, is the administrative and cultural center of the village.Quiet and traditional, the people of Andratx is an obligatory stop for those who want to know La Sierra de Tramuntana.

Shops, restaurants, cultural offer, health infrastructure and sporting facilities are some of the services that can be found in Andratx. The center of the town has preserved its attractive from a historical point of view and heritage. The former possession of Son Mas, town hill since 1998, is one of the most emblematic buildings of the area and is a must visit for those who come to the “Vila”
of Andratx.

Another point of interest is the church of Santa Maria of Andratx, erected as a parish in 1248, in which interior retains an important artistic heritage as are the baroque retables dedicated to the virgin of the rosary, to the virgin Mary and ST Sebastián; as well as the table “Cuadre des moros”, that represents thealing Turkish August 2, 1578 in Andratx.

The best day to visit Andratx is wednesday, market day in the villa,when the streets are filled with stalls where to purchase many products,at the same time that can be a pleasant walk.

The Port d’Andratx is one of the best and most spectacular ports in the islands, surrounded by beautiful coves with clear water as Cala Llamp, Cala Moragues y Cala Egos. This modern port town of about 3300 inhabitants has gone from being a na old fishermen ‘s refuge to be one of the tourist centers and most visited in Mallorca, thanks to its nautical activity, which favours a residential tourism more exclusive.

The Port of Andratx is a cosmopolitan and wonderful place where it mixed different cultures and to combine purchases, sun and nighlife. Also offers plenty of activities related to the sea. However, have a with one of the most better equipped Nautic Sports from the island, the sailing club of Andratx, with 500 moorings occupied by sports and recreational vessels.