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Menorca Coronavirus Covid-19 Travel Update to Balearic Islands

Menorca (Minorca) is the second largest of the Balearic Islands, located to the northeast of Mallorca and is the least overrun and most tranquil of the Balearics.

Please listen to our Menorca Travel Guide

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With a population of around 92,000, the island is dominated by tourists, particularly during the summer tourist season of May – October. Due to its unspoilt beauty, it allows the more adventurous the opportunity to discover new charms and experiences. Despite its smaller size among other Spanish islands, being just around 30 miles long and around 10 miles wide, the number of beaches that Menorca has equals the number of beaches that can be found in Mallorca and Ibiza combined.

Regions of Menorca

The island is split into eight administrative divisions: Maó, Es Castell, Sant Lluis, Alaior, Es Mercadal, Es Migjorn Gran, Ferreries and Ciutadella. Each division is responsible for the beaches and resorts within it.

Also known as Mahón, Maó is the capital city notable for bars, restaurants and its port. Mao’s harbor is its most impressive feature and is a strong drawcard for visitors, especially the British, who today flock to the island in droves. The town is built atop cliffs that line the harbor’s southern shore, with the majority of the architecture in the 18th century Georgian style. Some nearby resorts include:

Es Castell,an example of a fine Mediterranean resort very close to the Island’s capital.

Punta Prima is a resort with an exceptional family resort and lots of space for everyone in its many apartments and villas.

Also known as Ciutadella de Menorca, this was the former capital city until the first British occupation, where it was transferred to Maó. Full of beautiful Italian architecture due to 17th Century rebuilding, with one exception being the Cathedral de Menorca which was built in the 14th Century Gothic style. There are a few resorts on this western end of the island, including:

Cala en Bosc, a huge resort south of Ciutadella with lots to keep families occupied, including a surf school and water park. There’s plenty for adults too, with adult-only hotels and spas throughout. The western end of the resort in particular is popular with all-inclusive hotels

Cala en Blaines is a resort just north of Ciutadella with a vibrant mix of family-friendly hotels, bars and restaurants, and private villas. Lots for everyone.

Alaior  – An authentic Menorcan town, home to the local cheese and shoe industries, as well as some great family resorts:

Son Bou, favored by many for its many holiday villas and the longest beach on Menorca.

Cala en Porter, with villas to rival Son Bou and dramatic coastline and cliffs perfect for evening walks.

Understand Menorca

The harbour at Maó, the island capital, is the second largest natural deep water port in the world – the largest being Pearl Harbour. The whole island is a European Biological Reserve and Unesco Biosphere Reserve aiming to preserve environmental areas. More than a 75% of the territory is protected. You can watch some of the last turtles of the Mediterranean, birds and protected species.

The main tourist area is along the south coast and includes the resorts of Santo Tomas, Son Bou, Cala en Porter, Binibeca, Punta Prima and S’Algar. Menorca is a relatively quiet island, which means more wholesome, family fun holidays. If you prefer a more vibrant night scene, head to nearby Ibiza or Mallorca for a bustling city atmosphere.

An identifying sign of Menorca is its fascination with horses. All things centre around horses and the people love them. Menorca has its own race of black horses. In all the festivities the horses and their “caixers” (riders) are the centrepieces. The “Cami de Cavalls” is a pathway surrounding the island for horse riding and it was used in the past for defense of the coast by horse, literally translating to horse path.

If you do take time to explore the interior you will discover a wealth of interesting and historic landmarks from El Toro (the highest point on the island) to the most significant prehistoric sites at Trepucó and Torre d’en Galmés.

To this day no one is certain of the significance of these prehistoric monuments in the form of Taules, T-shaped stone formations thought to be spiritual sanctuaries; Talayots which are stone towers that local people believe were once used as look-out points. There is little evidence to support these theories about Menorca’s prehistoric past nor the original function of these breathtaking creations . Taules are named after the Menorquí word for table. (Menorquí is the local dialect of Catalan which is widely spoken on the Island). Menorca is by far the richest place in Europe for sites of prehistoric settlements, mostly dating from the Talaiotic Period, which was the period of civilisation between 2000 and 1000 BC. The term Talayot is believed to originate from the Arabic atalaya meaning “watch tower”.

History of Menorca

Since prehistoric times, the Island has been controlled by the Romans, Moors, Catalans, Spanish, French and English. All these nations have left their mark on the Island and monuments to visit from Sanisera, the archaeological site close the port of Sanitja on the north coast of the island to the ruins of the 5th century Bascilica on the beach at Son Bou.

During the 18th century, Menorca was a bone of contention among the British, French and Spanish powers. This was due to the Port of Maó, the finest natural harbour in the Mediterranean, and one of the best in the world, which could protect the largest fleets of the time in their entirety. The Utrecht Treaty, signed in 1713, gave place to the first British presence on Menorca, which lasted until 1755. The first British Governor was John Campbell (Argyll) nominated by the Queen Anne. Richard Kane, from County Antrim in Ireland, the second British Governor, is still fondly remembered for his effective support of agriculture on the island; he introduced the cultivation of the apple, promoted cattle breeding and built roads and reservoirs which are still in use today. The Scottish Col.Patrick Mackellar (Argyll) was the chief engineer of Menorca and responsible for the main constructions of the British legacy. The main contribution of Mackellar was the design and construction of Georgestown (Es Castell) near to Sant Felip fortress at the entry of Mahon harbour.

There were two later periods of British presence on Menorca, from 1763 till 1781 and 1798 to 1808. The British left more than their earthworks and ramparts behind. Things as varied as the growth of Maó, which enthusiastically accepted the opportunities for trade and the abolition of the Inquisition, the traditional woodworking and boat building techniques and designs and Menorca’s most popular drink, gin.

Language of Menorca

The locals speak a form of Catalan language called “Menorquí”, which is itself a sub-dialect of the regional “Balear”. It is a language not easily understood by Spanish speakers, but most inhabitants also speak Spanish. Most also speak English to a reasonable standard, especially in the tourist areas and resorts.

Get into Menorca

Menorca is a member of the Schengen Agreement.

  • There are normally no border controls between countries that have signed and implemented the treaty. This includes most of the European Union and a few other countries.
  • There are usually identity checks before boarding international flights or boats. Sometimes there are temporary border controls at land borders.
  • Likewise, a visa granted for any Schengen member is valid in all other countries that have signed and implemented the treaty.
  • Please see Travelling around the Schengen Area for more information on how the scheme works, which countries are members and what the requirements are for your nationality.

By plane

There are regular flights available to Menorca Airport (sometimes known as Mahon Airport) from mainland Spain and the sister islands of Mallorca through Iberia and their subsidiary Air Nostrum. Flights from Spain are also available from Barcelona with Vueling. If travelling from the UK, various airlines offer regular scheduled services during the summer tourist season. Airlines Jet2, TUI Airways, EasyJet and Thomas Cook all fly from various regional and main UK airports direct to Menorca. British Airways offer services from Heathrow Airport, Gatwick Airport and City airports.

To get to your resort, Menorca’s airport is served by buses to Maó (€1.50, 15 min) every half hour from around 06:00 to 22:00 and then hourly to midnight. The bus stops at the bus station, the Estacio Maritima and a couple of other intermediate points. Buses are then available to various resorts and towns across the island from the bus station.
Taxis are available directly in front of the airport terminal and there is a range of car hire options to get to your resort. There are also various services (bookable online) that allow direct coach transfers to resorts across the island.

By ferry to Menorca

Regular ferries from both mainland Spain and Majorca are also available to Maó from Palma de Mallorca, [ , and Barcelona. Modest-sized cruise ships occasionally visit. They use Maó’s deep harbour, which offers highly scenic views of homes, hotels / resorts and historic structures and fortifications.

Ciutadella HarbourVia Mestre Vives 07769 Ciutadella de Menorca (If in Ciutadella, head down the ME-24, then turn right onto the RC2 which takes you directly to the port.). Regular car ferries from Alcudia and Barcelona are also available to Ciutadella. Some cruise ships also do visit Ciutadella, but most use the port of Mahon.

Get around Menorca

By taxi

Taxis are a popular form of transport for those not looking to move as much. They can be somewhat expensive if using them a lot, so be careful! A taxi can be booked using Radio Taxis, which is an English speaking service. Call +34 971 367 111 and state your current location and destination.

By car

Rental Companies

There are numerous agents and companies, both international and local, specialising in car hire in Menorca – both at the airport and in resorts – although it may be important to organise it from home before you arrive to avoid disappointment during peak periods. Scooter hire is also possible at some of these agencies. Car Hire companies include the International Firms, that usually cost a little more but have dedicated desks and a separate pickup facility directly at the airport, which means there’s no shuttle bus and you can just drive away. Companies based at the airport are: Hertz, Avis, Europcar, and Enterprise. There are other firms dedicated to Menorca, which will often be cheaper than the main firms, but have no dedicated desk at the airport and require a shuttle bus to their offsite destinations.

A word of warning on Car Hire: If possible, do not get a ‘full to empty‘ fuel policy; there is no way that you will use a full tank of fuel on the tiny island of Menorca. Instead, opt for a ‘full to full‘ policy wherever possible. It does mean you’ll have to use a petrol station before your return, but you’ll save the over-the-top cost of a full tank of fuel from the rental agency.

Roads in Menorca

The roads on Menorca are very simple: there is one main road, the ME-1. It connects Ciutadella and Mahon and every other major road on the island branches off it.

By bus

If you’re planning to travel around by bus, then there are three main public bus companies in Menorca: TMSATorres, and Autos Fornells.

  • Transportes Menorca (TMSA), who run buses throughout the island, including to Ciutadella, but operate mainly around the east coast (including Maó and the Airport), as well as to many of the southern resorts. Their buses leave from the Bus Station in Maó and from Placa de Menorca in Ciutadella.
  • Torres run buses from Ciutadella to locations and resorts on the west coast. Their buses leave from the main plaza (Placa des Pins) in Ciutadella.
  • Autos Fornells run buses from the major towns to the northern resorts, including Fornells.

The main bus route which serves Maó, Alaior, Es Mercadal, Ferreries and Ciutadella runs along the centre of the island. Most buses leave hourly and are very inexpensive, at around €4 to €5 to travel between Ciutadella and Maó.

You can always find the latest timetables for every route on each operators’ website.

On foot

The Cami de Cavalls footpath encompasses the entire island, and is a popular walking route along the coastline. It is a fully signposted long distance Spanish walking route around the edge of the island, and is a part of Spain’s network of paths, the Gran Recorrido (GR) Network. If you’re planning to visit a nearby beach or resort, it’s often quicker to use the Cami de Cavalls due to the island’s road structure; you can walk directly to your destination instead of travelling all the way inland only to head back down to the coast again.

What to see on Menorca

Lithica (Pedrera de s’Hostal), a working quarry open to visit and explore.

El Toro (Monte Toro), ME-13 (Head east out of Es Mercadal on the ME-13, until you reach the summit.). The highest point on the island, near Es Mercadal. Visit for a fantastic panoramic view of the island. There’s also a monastery, cafe and shop at the summit. The highest point is 342 m (1,122 ft) tall. Free.

Xoriguer Gin Distillery (Destilerías Xoriguer), Moll de Ponent, 07701 Mahon, (On the main port road next to the harbour in Mahon.), . Monday to Friday 08:00-19:00, Sa 09:00-13:00Menorca’s very own Xoriguer Gin Distillery, constructed during the 18th century, is on the Moll de Ponent dockside. Menorcan gin is distinctively aromatic and very tasty, and generally offered only there and by select European retailers elsewhere. You can sample and purchase it on-site, as well as the many other types of liquor that the Xoriguer Distillery manufactures. Free to enter, a bottle of gin can be €30-50.

Museu de MenorcaPla des Monestir, 07701 Maó, . Tu-Sa 10:00-14:00, 18:00-20:00, Su and holidays 10:00-14:00This 15th-century former Franciscan monastery contains the earliest history of the island, the Roman and Byzantine eras and Muslim Menorca and includes paintings from more recent times times.

Líthica (Pedreres de s’Hostal), Camí Vell, km. 1, 07769 Ciutadella de Menorca (Turn left off the ME-1 near Ciutadella onto the RC-2, then take a left at the next roundabout.), . A unique chance to visit and explore a Sandstone quarry near Ciutadella. A walk around encompasses some wonderful gardens, sandstone maze, and brilliant views of the quarry and the surrounding greenland. There’s great insights into the early tools used in quarrying and a chance to buy a small, engraved piece of sandstone from the quarry to take home with you. Well recommended.

Naveta des TudonsCarretera Mahón – Ciudadela, Km. 40, 07760 Ciutadella de MenorcaAn ancient megalithic chamber tomb and the final resting place for 100 skeletons buried up to 750 BC. The exterior is open to visits and is brilliant to see and remark how our ancestors lived. Recommended on the journey either to or from Ciutadella, as it is just outside on the Main Road.

Placa Alfons IIIPlaça D’ Alfons III Conqueridor 07760 Ciutadella de Menorca (in close proximity to Avda de la Constitucio). 24 hrThis plaza is lined with noteworthy restaurants and cafés that are worth more than a passing glance. Check out the aged windmill, which now serves as headquarters for the town’s tourist information office. Free. La Mola Fortress (Fortalesa Isabel II La Mola), c/La Mola s/n (Maó), . DailyA magnificent Spanish fortress set over Maó harbour, a fine example of mid-19th-century Spanish military architecture. €7.

What to do on Menorca

Cala Macarella, in the south part of the islands.

Beaches

Menorca has its share of beautiful coastline that deserves recognition. Non-resort Menorcan beaches are generally not crowded, so finding a nice relaxing spot of your own is not hard to achieve, provided you have access to a car or scooter.

Es Grau (Platja Es Grau), Carrer Pas des Tamarell, 11, 07701 Es Grau (Car Park on the ME-5 road directly links to a bridge to access the long beach.). Daily 24 hrA great, long beach with shallow water ideal for families that is regarded by many as the closest decent beach to the capital, Mahon. Very close to the nearby nature reserve that has some great walks. Connected to Mahon by local bus. Free.

Punta Prima Beach (Platja de Punta Prima), Carrer Bellavista, 11-13, 07713 Punta Prima (Head down the Carrer Mestral de Punta Prima then turn right onto the beachfront, then right again into the large car park.). Daily 24 hrA relatively small beach with some great facilities in Punta Prima, another decent beach close to the Capital. Part of a busy family resort, there are lots of bars and cafes on the seafront and a large car park just next to the beach. There’s lots of sunbed hire and pedalo hire available here too. Access can also be by local bus from Mahon. Free.

Cala Macarella & Cala Macarelletaparking available on Camí de Macarella (Can be reached from Cala Galdana or Ciutadella, but parking is a few hundred metres from the beach so prepare to walk!). Macarella is relatively easily accessible and is undoubtedly one of the best beaches on Menorca, with crystal clear blue waters, a brilliant natural cove and a small cafe/bar to keep you topped up. Macarelleta involves a small walk over the clifftop but is even better than Macarella, being quieter, smaller and less noisy. Both are worth a visit. Arrive early to get a spot – these beaches fill up fast, especially Macarella!

Cala en Turqueta (Cala Turqueta), Marjal Vella, 07769 Ciutadella de Menorca (A car park is available on Marjal Vella when approaching from Ciutadella, but is a few minutes walk to the beach.). A brilliant beach with great soft sand and the same turquoise water (where it gets its name from!) as Macarella and Macarelleta. Split in two by some rocks, there are often sailing boats floating in the shore. Spaces fill up fast, so arrive early. There is a small snack bar and toilets. Free.

Cala PregondaSon Ametller 07740 Es Mercadal (Access is via a long road up from Es Mercadal town.). Pregonda is a medium sized beach on the north side of Menorca with golden fine sand. It has clear, blue, inviting water, and is unparalleled on Menorca, with its island in the middle of the bay that is definitely worth a climb, and the golden rocky sea beds behind the island. There is a smaller, quieter sister beach to the east of Pregonda called Pregondó. Free.

Cala en PorterPlatja de Cala en Porter, 07730 Cala en Porter (Head down the ME-12, then follow signs for the beach. There’s a car park at the beach.). 24 hrCala en Porter is possibly one of the best beaches for families, with a playground, great sand and shallow water. The beach itself is stunning too, being at the end of a great bay surrounded by cliffs, with pedalo hire and sunbed hire. Gets busy but it’s a wide beach, so there’s plenty of space for everyone. Popular with families. Free.

Son Bou (Playa de Son Bou), Carretera de Son Bou (Head south through the town, following signs for the beach. There’s a large car park at the beach.). 24 hrThe longest beach on Menorca means there’s plenty of space for everyone if you don’t mind walking a few minutes from the crowd. Pale sand and loads of room make this beach great for kids: Sunbeds and pedalos are available at the resort end of the beach. Brilliant for families. Free.

Santo Tomas (Playa San Adeodato, Binigaus), Urbanizacion Santo Tomas, 07749 Menorca. (Head down the ME-18 from Es Migjorn Gran, then turn right just before the mini-roundabout at the bottom of the road to enter a large car park perfect for the beaches.). Santo Tomas has three very long beaches; the first, Playa de Santo Tomas, is a long winding strip of sand near the resorts’ hotels, and so is popular with families. San Adeodato, west from Playa de Santo Tomas, is thinner and strewn with pebbles with a shallow shore, ideal for sun-worshippers and those looking to spend a few hours there. The third, Binigaus, is further west still, and is only accessible by a long path from the west of Santo Tomas. As a result, it is not suitable for those with young children and so is a brilliant spacious beach for adults looking to unwind away from the noise.

Cruises

Glass Bottomed Catamaran CruisesCarrer Moll de Llevant, 12, 07701 Maó (Most depart from next to the Ferry Terminal in the Mao Port – tickets can be booked from their offices in the port.). Numerous operators offer glass-bottomed cruises around the harbour and port of Mao, offering a chance to view the underwater, marine life and learn about some of Mahon’s history in the process. They are always fun and very recommendable.

Scuba

Son Bou ScubaCentro Comercial San Jaime s/n (Son Bou), . Professional PADI staff available to take you to visit underwater caves and caverns, wrecks and the protected Marine Reserve on the North Coast. Novices and experienced divers alike are welcome. From €35.

Buy

Avarcas, the traditional Menorcan sandal, is available in shops and markets throughout the island. They are now a fashion icon and can be found across the world, but were originally designed as a shoe for farmers. Only the original Avarca manufacturers are allowed to sell shoes with the label “Avarca de Menorca”. This is only given by the local Balearic Government as a guarantee that the avarcas accomplish minimum quality standards and that they have been really manufactured on the island.

Companies that manufacture Avarca de Menorca include:

MIBO Cosits, S.L. (Abarcas Menorquinas MIBO Cosits), Polígono Industrial, Nave, B-6, 07749 Es Migjorn Gran (Enter the industrial area by turning left from the ME-18 (if approaching from the main road) and the shop is on your right.), . Mon-Sat: 09:30 – 14:00 , 16:00 – 18:00. Sun: 10:00 – 14:00A small store that sells products directly from the factory behind. Sells official avarcas de Menorca, in a range of adults and childrens’ sizes and colours Shoes range between €40 – €60 for an adult pair..

RIA MenorcaCarrer dels Trencadors, 25, 07750 Ferreries, (Entering the industial estate from Ferreries, turn right at the roundabout and the store is on your left.), . Mon – Sat: 09:30 – 20:00Another direct factory shop selling a huge range of shoes for adults and children. They are available at a slight discount here than in other shops. €40 – €90 for a pair of Adult Avarcas.

Industrias ArtesanasPoligono Industrial de Ferreries (Just off the main Mahon – Ciudadela road at the Ferreries roundabout. Look for the building with the flags), . Daily in summerSee traditional Menorcan footwear being made at the Industrias Artesanas factory shop. Known locally as Abarcas or Avarcas, they once were the footwear of choice for farmers and land workers, but now a fashion icon and exported all around the world.

Where to eat on Menorca Island

Menorca is packed with good restaurants whose menus especially feature fish and seafood. Menorca also has a great variety of bars and cafes, with some open for 24 hours a day.

The Windmill Restaurant (Es Moli D’es Raco), Carrer Major, 53, 07740 Es Mercadal (On the main Mao – Ciutadella road.), . 12:00 – 16:00 , 19:00 – 23:00 dailyThe restaurant inside the 300-year-old “molino” has an authentic, homely atmosphere. Authentic Menorcan cuisine.

Es CrancCalle de las Escuelas, 31, 07740 Fornells (From the main road into Fornells go straight through the first roundabout and right at the second. The restaurant is on your right at the next junction.), . 13:30 – 15:30 , 19:30 – 22:30 dailyOne of the finest restaurants in Menorca, what it lacks in interior design, it makes up for in tasty home cooking. Be sure to try the shellfish soup ‘Caldereta’.

Ca n’OlgaPont de Na Macarrana, s/n, 07740 Es Mercadal (From the ME-1 turn right up the Carrer de Ciutadella then take the next left. The restaurant is on the corner.), . 13:00 – 16:00, 19:30 – 23:00 dailyPrimarily Mediterranean cuisine and attracting a stylish a sophisticated clientele, Ca n’olga is warm and intimate. It offers dining on a pretty outdoor patio or at a handful of indoor tables and an eclectic menu featuring local produce.

Son Granot (Son Granot Hotel Rural & Restaurant), Carretera de Sant Felip, 41, 07720 Es Castell (Follow the ME-6 past Es Castell and you’ll soon see the rural hotel on your right.), . Son Granot offers an extraordinary traditional Menorcan cuisine and fine Spanish and French wines. Enjoy a romantic fine dinner in the terrace with nice views to the Mediterranean and Maó. All the vegetables are grown ecologically in Son Granot’s very own kitchen garden.

American BarPlaça Reial, 7, 07702 Maó (If in the port of Mahon head up the twisting Costa de ses Voltes then turn right at the top), . Mon-Fri 07:00 – 22:00 , Sat 07:00 – 16:00 , Closed SunSit down on a seat on the terrace while sipping on a coffee and pore over a newspaper at this recommended breakfast spot.

Drink

Menorcan Gin

On Menorca there were a great many junipers, (there still are), and in the harbour lay the British fleet. The twain met and Ginet was the result, a spirit far removed from the Spanish and Mediterranean traditions and with notable difference from the English Gin.

It is a kind of cross between London Gin and the Mediterranean spirit, invented in Menorca. It was very successful and was drunk throughout the British Fleet and it surprised more than one distinguished visitor to declare “the best of the sprits found in Europe today” was historian Vargas Ponce’s opinion on visiting Menorca in 1781.

The major difference between London Gin and Menorcan Ginet, is that Menorcan ginet is based on a spirit distilled from the grape, as is usual in the Mediterranean, and not on a cereal based spirit. The juniper now comes from the mainland, but the distilling continues to be done in old copper stills. The spirit rests in oak barrels cured in gin so that the end product does not take the colour of the wood.

Gin is found all over Menorca, drunk neat or in a mix. One such mix, named Pomada, is created by adding bitter lemon. It’s the drink of choice during the many fiestas which take place throughout the summer on the island. You can find information about how to visit the distillery shop in the ‘See’ section above

Bars

Nightlife in Menorca is low key compared to nearby Mallorca or Ibiza. For a drink with a waterside view, head to the waterfront which is where the majority of bars are situated.

Sa SiniaSa Sinia Art Hub, Cl St Josep 49, Es Castell, 07720, ,  Pleasant spot of a drink and some music. Local DJs spin anything from 1980s classics to hip hop.

Akelarre (Akellare Jazz Dance Club), Moll de Ponent, 07701 Mahón, Balearic Islands, Spain (The bar is situated in the heart of Mahon’s harbour, where the cruise ships dock.), . Jazz music echos off the warm stone interior which is open until the wee hours. Great cocktail list.

Vinateria Parra (Parra In Vino Veritas), Carrer de San Fernando, 5, 07702 Maó, Illes Balears, SpainIndulge in a great selection of wines and accompany it with a selection of cheese or meat platters from the bar. The interior features timber and marble tables and compliments the soft music that plays.

MiradorPlaza Espanya, 2, 07701 Maó-Mahón (If in the harbour, head up the twisty Placa Espanya, and the bar is on the left.), . 09:00 – 01:00 dailyA popular music haunt for locals which impresses with its cave-like interior carved out of the walls above the harbor.

Cova d’en XoroiCarrer de Sa Cova nº 2 07730 Cala en Porter, Alaior, . Nightclub open 11:00 – late. Open for daytime drinks 11:30 – close.Constructed out of a cave dug into the cliff stone and peering over it. The atmosphere within the cave is unique and must be seen to be believed. One of the few nightclubs in Menorca, it is open until the early hours of the morning. Watching the sun set over the sea from the terrace is simply breathtaking.

Maritim Café (Maritimo Maó), Carrer Moll de Llevant, 291, 07701 Maó (If on the harborside, head for the casino. The bar is just next door.), . Nice bar and terrace next to the Casino Maritim of Maó. At night is transformed into a lounge bar were people can have cocktails, long drinks and dance.

Dinky Bar (part of PortBlue Rafalet / Dinky Lounge), Passeig Maritimo, S’Algar (Continuing straight down the Carrer S’Algar then turning right at the roundabout will take you straight to the bar, on your left after 250m.). Mon-Sun 12:00 – 02:00Nice beach bar in S’Algar Resort open till 02:00 everyday. Good place to meet locals and have a beer on the garden terrace.

Where to stay in Menorca

Hotels Menorca Island: Popularity

HotelStarsDiscountPrice per night, fromChoose dates

Cheap & Chic Hotel

★★★★

-59%

23497

View Isaan Hotel Deals

Can Roca Nou

★★★

-56%

287127

View Isaan Hotel Deals

Meliá Cala Galdana (Sol Gavilanes), Av. de sa Punta, s/n, 07750 Cala Galdana (Drive down the ME-22 from the ME-1 and you’ll see the hotel on your right.), . Excellent quality hotel. Rooms bright and modern with most rooms having a balcony looking out to sea (due to being built into cliff). Extremely high quality of food and drink and staff very welcoming. Over 300 rooms. Air conditioning in all rooms. 3 restaurants and a bar on site as well as 2 pools, one normal and one child.

Posada OrsiCarrer de la Infanta, Mahon (Brilliantly located in the centre of Mahon.), . Rooms are bright and clean and the hotel staff are attentive.

Hostal-Residencia La IslaCarrer de Santa Catalina, Mahon, . This large hotel offers spacious rooms for good value. While the decor is unimaginative, the rooms are clean and the staff are pleasant.

Hotel Mirador des Port (Hotel Catalonia Mirador des Port), Carrer de Dalt Vilanova, Mahon, . Showcasing great views of the port from its room, this hotel also has its own pool, and fitness area complete with jacuzzis. Some brilliant food too.

Hotel Es MercadalCarrer Nou 49, 07740 Es Mercadal, . Small hotel in the centre of Menorca. 4 double rooms 2 junior suites. Built in a typical Menorcan house that was totally renovated in 2007. No A/C.

Hostal JeniMirada del Toro, 81 – Es MercadalFull service modern hotel in the centre of Menorca with a terrace-garden, jacuzzi, sauna, heated swimming pool with a retractable roof, individually-controlled A/C, business centre, restaurant serving 3 meals daily and large bar where locals congregate.

Hotel San Luis (PortBlue San Luis), Arcada Comercial Hotel San Luis (S’Algar), . Check-in: 14:00, check-out: 12:00Hotel in S’Algar Resort with 228 rooms available, 3 swimming pools, a lobby bar, and 2 restaurants.

Son Bou GardensSon Bou, . Check-in: any, check-out: anyThe ‘Son Bou Gardens’ are mature and well established holiday apartments in the Son Bou area, a few minutes from the nudist beach.

Vista Picas ApartmentosCala N ForcatCheck-in: Varies, check-out: VariesFamily hotel in Cala N Forcat on the west side of the island, 5 minute car journey from Ciutadella, 30-minute walk. Swimming pool is spacious, staff always incredibly friendly. Rated as 3 stars but truly a 5-star experience. Supermarket just over the road, local nightlife 2 minutes away.

Playa Calan Porter (Apartamentos Calan Porter Playa), Calle Llebeig 12, . Lovely two-bedroom apartment with private balcony that overlooks beautifully landscaped gardens and a large communal pool with separate child’s pool. The beach is a 10-minute stroll and the town centre is a few minutes walk.

Hotel 55 Santo TomasParcela ZH11, Santo Tomàs, 07749 Es Migjorn Gran , Menorca, (Head all the way through the resort then turn left at the hotel at the end (the Victoria Playa) to head up to the hotel.), . A brilliant new hotel in one of Menorca’s best resorts: unique ‘swimup suites’ with their own private pools complement rooms with Jacuzzis and excellent views of the Santo Tomas beach.

Please listen to our Menorca Travel Guide

Current Covid-19 Infections in Spain, Balearic Islands

Timeline of Covid-19 Infections in Spain, Balearic Islands

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Reporting mainly on the Asia Pacific region and the global Coronavirus crises in countries such as the United States, Mainland China, Brazil, Mexico, Italy and Germany. Love to Travel and report daily on destinations reopening with a focus on Domestic travel within Europe, North America and the Caribbean. Fan of the English Premier League , the German Bundesliga,, the Spanish La Liga.

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Spanish LaLiga to resume again from June 10th

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The first league resumes play a between Real Betis against Sevilla FC.

In the Primera División, defending champions FC Barcelona are two points ahead of Real Madrid with eleven games left before the end of the season.

SpainCoronavirus Report
287,740
Confirmed
334
Confirmed (24h)
28,752
Deaths
0
Deaths (24h)
10.0%
Deaths (%)
196,958
Recovered
0
Recovered (24h)
68.5%
Recovered (%)
62,030
Active
21.6%
Active (%)

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Fuerteventura Coronavirus Covid-19 Travel Update to Spain

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Fuerteventura is one of the islands that makes up the  (Spanish: Las Islas Canarias). It is the second largest island of the Canaries to Tenerife, with a population around 106 000.

Our Travel Guide is also available as an Audio Guide.

Understand

The island is about 100 km long and 30 km wide. The mountains (of volcanic origin) in the north reach a height of up to 700 m above sea level (Maxorata). The highest peak is in the south – peninsula of Jandía, the Pico de la Zarza (807 m).

Spain Coronavirus Update
287,740
Confirmed
334
Confirmed (24h)
28,752
Deaths
0
Deaths (24h)
10.0%
Deaths (%)
196,958
Recovered
0
Recovered (24h)
68.5%
Recovered (%)
62,030
Active
21.6%
Active (%)
Browse down for full details of the current Coronavirus situation in Spain, Canary Islands

Introduction

The second largest among the Canary Islands after Tenerife, Fuerteventura is a major European holiday destination, mostly because of its majestic unspoiled beaches. It’s no coincidence that the island was chosen by Quality Coast International Certification Programme.

Sapphire waters end up to tropical white-sand beaches, while the volcanic nature of the island also bequeathed it with some velvet black-sand shores. Due to the strong winds around the area, Fuerteventura is very popular with local and foreign surfers, who find the waves here ideal for practicing their favourite sport.

With the first tourist facilities, including the airport, popping up during the 60s, the island is efficiently developed for large crowds, however still not corrupted by mass tourism. If you happen to be around during Carnival period (February/March) don’t miss the colourful festivities which liven up local routine.

Getting around

Seventeen bus routes serve the island of Fuerteventura, with some running relatively frequently and some only once or twice a day. If possible rent car to ensure better flexibility. Most rental offices are located at the airport. Taxis are also available, but other than short rides they cost more than the daily rental price.

Things to see and in Fuerteventura

Located at La Lagita Village, on Fuerteventura’s eastern side, Oasis Park is a huge complex of 800,000 square meters. The park features a zoo, botanic gardens and dining and shopping facilities. Visit the zoo to take an up-close look at hundreds of animal species, including exotic birds, giant mammals and wild reptiles. Don’t miss the flamenco lake and the hippo pool.

A 30-minute walk from the village of Corralejo, spreads the Corralejo Natural Park. A protected area of golden sand dunes, the park is adjacent to one of Fuerteventura’s most fascinating beaches. Play around the dunes, the sand actually being tones of smashed shells, and then go for a refreshing dip at the nearby turquoise waters. The beach stretches out for 7 kilometres, but beware that sea currents at this area are strong, so swimming away from the coast is not recommended.

Lajares is a small village close to Corralejo, which is mostly famous for its handmade lace. Apart from two picturesque windmills, the village’s major attraction is a local shop where visitors can see the process of lace making performed by local women. You also have a chance to purchase some textile if you like. The shop is called “Artisania Lejares”.

Former capital of Fuerteventura, the town of Bentacuria is definitely worth a visit to experience the local daily life.  Named after one of its earliest residents, Gadifer Juan de Bethencourt, the town features picturesque whitewashed Buildings and a few interesting sights. Iglesia Catedral de Santa Maria de Betancuria is a lovely 17th-century church, which features fascinating Moorish interiors and a 14th-century Gothic bell tower, which actually belonged to a former church destroyed by an earthquake. Ermita de San Diego Chapel is also worth a visit. Estimated to be the place where San Diego prayed during his pass through the area, the current chapel dates back to 16th century, since the 15th-century original building was destroyed by the Berbers.

Children will have a blast at Oceaniarium Explorer Water Park. Offering dozens of amusing water activities, it is also popular with grownups. Swim among frisky sea lions, watch huge whales playfully roiling the water, join fishing trips or see the bottom of the sea through the scuttle of a small submarine.

Municipalities

    • Puerto del RosarioThe capital on the east coast, with airport to the south. The community area stretches to the west coast, few tourist attractions are in the area.
    • Covers the whole north of the island, but still it’s quite small. Isla de Lobos is also part of the municipality. Known for CorralejoVillaverdeEl Cotillo and Parque Holandes
    • BatencuriaThe former capital, it’s a favorite excursion destination – combined with Valles de Santa Inés and Vega de Río Palmas.
    • AntiguaWith Caleta de Fuste
    • TuinejeWith Gran Tarajal
    • PájaraThe south peninsula, with the tourist centers Costa Calma and Morro Jable. Contains natural park Jandía, small and remote Cofete and Villa Winter.

Cities

Betancuria Caleta de Fuste Corralejo Sotavento

  • Ajuy – The small fishing village on the west coast is always worth a visit and not overcrowded. Here one can visit the caves of Ajuy, but the rocks are already very worth seeing. There is also the black sand beach. There is plenty of parking for cars. Also, a small restaurant is here – with friendly service, simple Spanish food and drinks. Swimming is not too recommended here – after a few meters of beach it gets very deep and there are strong currents. However, you can just lie in the still shallow waters and get a refreshment from the Atlantic.

Cofete

A small village in the south (west coast of it), Jandia peninsula. It has nothing to do with the tourist harbors on the rest of the south coast. It is worth a trip if you have a car – without it, it’s hard to reach. The place itself is not very big, but has a bar.

Back at the time, Franco had here a military restricted area. From here, Franco pursued his interests in Africa. Nearby is also the Villa Winter, which is named after the name of the builder (Gustav Winter), surrounded by many legends.

There is a non-dangerous, but very nice beach. Hardly any people are here. In the vicinity of Cofete there are a lot of places where you can make beautiful landscapes.

Costa Calma

At south-east coast, German-oriented. The right place for relaxation without stress. The town of Costa Calma is located outside of the tourist town. There are only a few houses. In the tourist resort of Costa Calma everything revolves around the tourist.

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Spain Coronavirus Covid-19 Stats Charts, Curve Timeline

Spain Coronavirus Covid-19 Stats Charts, Curve Timeline

According to the Government in Spain, Spain has confirmed 334 new Covid-19 infections within Spain in the last 24 hours and furthermore 0 deaths have been reported throughout Spain. With the new deaths of 0, Spain now has a total of 287,740 Coronavirus/Covid-19 infections and the official death rate reported by the government of Spain is 10.0%. 28,752 died in Spain.

Spain Coronavirus since Reopening

Spain Coronavirus since Reopening
287,740
Confirmed
28,752
Deaths
0
Deaths (24h)
10.0%
Deaths (%)
196,958
Recovered
0
Recovered (24h)
68.5%
Recovered (%)
62,030
Active
21.6%
Active (%)

Spain Coronavirus Covid-19 Stats

Statistics: ES

  • Infected: 240,660
  • Recovered: 150,376
  • Deaths: 27,133
  • Updated: 2020/04/06 23:33

Spain Coronavirus Covid-19 Daily Stats

DateConfirmedConfirmed (24h)DeathsDeaths (24h)Active
February 1, 20201+1001
February 2, 202010001
February 3, 202010001
February 4, 202010001
February 5, 202010001
February 6, 202010001
February 7, 202010001
February 8, 202010001
February 9, 20202+1002
February 10, 202020002
February 11, 202020002
February 12, 202020002
February 13, 202020002
February 14, 202020002
February 15, 202020000
February 16, 202020000
February 17, 202020000
February 18, 202020000
February 19, 202020000
February 20, 202020000
February 21, 202020000
February 22, 202020000
February 23, 202020000
February 24, 202020000
February 25, 20206+4004
February 26, 202013+70011
February 27, 202015+20013
February 28, 202032+170030
February 29, 202045+130043
March 1, 202084+390082
March 2, 2020120+3600118
March 3, 2020165+451+1162
March 4, 2020222+572+1218
March 5, 2020259+373+1254
March 6, 2020400+1415+2393
March 7, 2020500+10010+5460
March 8, 2020673+17317+7626
March 9, 20201,073+40028+111,013
March 10, 20201,695+62235+71,628
March 11, 20202,277+58254+192,040
March 12, 20203,146+86955+12,908
March 13, 20205,232+2,086133+784,906
March 14, 20206,391+1,159196+635,678
March 15, 20207,845+1,454292+967,036
March 16, 20209,942+2,097342+509,029
March 17, 202011,826+1,884533+19110,265
March 18, 202014,769+2,943638+10513,050
March 19, 202018,077+3,308831+19316,139
March 20, 202021,510+3,4331,093+26218,829
March 21, 202025,496+3,9861,379+28621,992
March 22, 202028,768+3,2721,772+39324,421
March 23, 202035,136+6,3682,311+53929,470
March 24, 202042,058+6,9222,991+68035,273
March 25, 202049,515+7,4573,647+65640,501
March 26, 202057,786+8,2714,365+71846,406
March 27, 202065,719+7,9335,138+77351,224
March 28, 202073,235+7,5165,982+84454,968
March 29, 202080,110+6,8756,803+82158,598
March 30, 202087,956+7,8467,716+91363,460
March 31, 202095,923+7,9678,464+74868,200
April 1, 2020104,118+8,1959,387+92372,084
April 2, 2020112,065+7,94710,348+96174,974
April 3, 2020119,199+7,13411,198+85077,488
April 4, 2020126,168+6,96911,947+74980,002
April 5, 2020131,646+5,47812,641+69480,925
April 6, 2020136,675+5,02913,341+70082,897
April 7, 2020141,942+5,26714,045+70484,689
April 8, 2020148,220+6,27814,792+74785,407
April 9, 2020153,222+5,00215,447+65585,610
April 10, 2020158,273+5,05116,081+63486,524
April 11, 2020163,027+4,75416,606+52587,312
April 12, 2020166,831+3,80417,209+60387,231
April 13, 2020170,099+3,26817,756+54787,616
April 14, 2020174,060+3,96118,255+49988,301
April 15, 2020179,152+5,09218,760+50589,539
April 16, 2020184,948+5,79619,315+55590,836
April 17, 2020190,839+5,89120,002+68796,040
April 18, 2020194,416+3,57720,639+63798,980
April 19, 2020198,674+4,25820,738+99100,579
April 20, 2020200,210+1,53620,852+11498,771
April 21, 2020204,178+3,96821,282+430100,382
April 22, 2020208,389+4,21121,717+435100,757
April 23, 2020213,024+4,63522,157+440101,617
April 24, 2020219,764+6,74022,524+367104,885
April 25, 2020223,759+3,99522,902+378105,149
April 26, 2020226,629+2,87023,190+28885,712
April 27, 2020236,199+9,57023,521+33185,069
April 28, 2020236,199023,822+30184,768
April 29, 2020236,899+70024,275+45379,695
April 30, 2020239,639+2,74024,543+26877,112
May 1, 2020242,988+3,34924,824+28175,714
May 2, 2020245,567+2,57925,100+27674,234
May 3, 2020247,122+1,55525,264+16473,300
May 4, 2020248,301+1,17925,428+16471,240
May 5, 2020250,561+2,26025,613+18570,230
May 6, 2020253,682+3,12125,857+24468,466
May 7, 2020256,855+3,17326,070+21366,866
May 8, 2020260,117+3,26226,299+22965,410
May 9, 2020262,783+2,66626,478+17963,148
May 10, 2020264,663+1,88026,621+14361,603
May 11, 2020268,143+3,48026,744+12363,553
May 12, 2020269,520+1,37726,920+17662,130
May 13, 2020271,095+1,57527,104+18460,764
May 14, 2020272,646+1,55127,321+21758,845
May 15, 2020274,367+1,72127,459+13857,941
May 16, 2020276,505+2,13827,563+10456,689
May 17, 2020277,719+1,21427,650+8754,124
May 18, 2020278,188+46927,709+5953,521
May 19, 2020278,803+61527,778+6954,067
May 20, 2020279,524+72127,888+11054,678
May 21, 2020280,117+59327,940+5255,219
May 22, 2020281,904+1,78728,628+68856,318
May 23, 2020282,370+46628,678+5056,734
May 24, 2020282,852+48228,752+7457,142
May 25, 2020282,852028,752057,142
May 26, 2020283,339+48728,752057,629
May 27, 2020283,849+51028,752058,139
May 28, 2020284,986+1,13728,752059,276
May 29, 2020285,644+65828,752059,934
May 30, 2020286,308+66428,752060,598
May 31, 2020286,509+20128,752060,799
June 1, 2020286,718+20928,752061,008
June 2, 2020287,012+29428,752061,302
June 3, 2020287,406+39428,752061,696
June 4, 2020287,740+33428,752062,030

Spain Covid-19 Evolution Curve Chart

Spain Covid-19 Daily Chart

Spain Covid-19 Comparison Chart

Timeline of Covid-19 Infections in Spain

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Mallorca Coronavirus Covid-19 Travel Update to Majorca

Majorca

Mallorca (3640 km2) is known as an easy-to-reach mecca for friends of sunny beaches, amazing landscapes, wonderful mountains and affordable Mediterranean food. With a coastline of more than 550 km. In high season the island receives about 8 million tourists from around the world. This is both a blessing and a curse for the inhabitants, and they are well prepared for it and provide a very well-organized tourist infrastructure.

Spain Coronavirus Report
287,740
Confirmed
334
Confirmed (24h)
28,752
Deaths
0
Deaths (24h)
10.0%
Deaths (%)
196,958
Recovered
0
Recovered (24h)
68.5%
Recovered (%)
62,030
Active
21.6%
Active (%)

Nevertheless, Mallorca can show another face when you leave the coastline and take a look at the inner country. Prices fall with each kilometer you move away from the coast, and reach the usual Spanish standards in the center of the island or even some parts of the mountain area.

Geographically the island can be divided into three parts. The Serra de Tramuntana rocks extend from south-west to north-east, while the Serra de Llevant stretches along the eastern coast. Between them lies the central plain (Es pla).

The largest and most popular of the Balearics, Majorca is an island of startling contrasts. Its landscape varies from rugged mountains in the north to pine-covered hills and windmill-dotted plains in the south.

In the west, the historic and elegant capital, Palma, skirts an attractive harbour while in the east, you can explore pretty, secluded sandy coves. Despite great popularity and development, Majorca remains an astonishingly beautiful place, with verdant pines, rolling green hills, endless superb beaches and a varied choice of resorts, each with a character and flavour of its own.

Whether you want to sun yourself in peace and quiet or live it up in the hot spots until the early hours, Majorca has just the resort for you.

The furthest distance that can be traveled on this island of 581,564 inhabitants and covering an area of some 3,640 km2 is 120 km, which is the distance between Puerto de San Telm and Formentor lighthouse at Cape Formentor.

Most visitors tend to stay around only part of the coastline, many without realizing about the magnificent inland scenery of plains and mountains that can also be enjoyed.

Palma, the island’s capital, has a population of approximately 300,000, which is practically half of the entire population of the island. It stretches some 15 km along the coastline, from El Arenal and Palma beach in the east as far as the cosmopolitan districts of Cala Mayor and San Agustín in the west.

Palma is a smallish city, having all the advantages that this brings, while at the same time having all the possibilities of a much larger city. Its main source of income comes from tourism and, consequently, leisure activities of all kinds are more than well-catered- for here. There are restaurants, cafeterias , pubs, concert halls, discotheques, a bull-ring and all types of shows, offering the visitor entertainment and amusement at all times.

Tourism had already become an important aspect of life on the island of Majorca back in the early 1920’s although on a much smaller scale than today, of course. It was a select, mainly winter tourism which grew up steadily until the begins of the Spanish Civil War. The later “discovery” of Ibiza and Menorca did not occur until well after the Civil War. At that time Majorca was full of artists, who established what was, to all intents and purposes, a colony in and around Pollensa and its port. One of the most famous of them all was Anglada Camarassa.

Talk

The natives speak so-called Mallorquin, a sub-dialect of “Balear”, a regional dialect of the Catalan. Schools teach Catalan and Spanish; both are official languages in this region. Most people can speak both languages.

In tourist areas, you will frequently come across people speaking English, German, French and other common European languages.

Get in

By plane

There are frequent flights from many European cities to Palma de Mallorca Airport. In particular, many of the discount airlines have daily flights.

There are also flights from Menorca and Ibiza, but these are about double the price of the ferries from these islands, and save only about an hour.

From the airport (Palma de Mallorca Airport) public buses run frequently to central Palma. Many car rental agencies have their offices at the airport.

By boat

You can catch a ferry to Palma de Mallorca from the other Balearic Islands or from several points on the Spanish coast, including Barcelona and Valencia and a super-fast ferry service from Denia Alicante. You can catch a ferry to Alcudia from Menorca.

Get around

Many spots are reachable by bus; while transportation between the major holiday resorts is no problem, especially medium- and long-distance services may be as sparse as one bus per week; many bus routes are not served at all on Sundays, in the lower season and during the night.

There is inland train transportation, but mainly limited to Puerto de Sóller, Manacor, Inca, Sa Pobla and Sineu. Rural halts tend to be far away from town centres, but there are usually bus shuttles available. If you would like a private direct transfer to your resort on the island you could also book a private transfer from one of the many online suppliers like mytransfers.com, mozio, or holidaytaxis.

Cars can be rented in many tourist towns, especially along the coast. Unless in high season, when you should book your rental in advance if you want to ensure getting one, hiring a car directly at the airport without reservation shouldn’t be any problem at all. However, as “at desk” rental prices are often far higher than booking in advance it may be prudent to organise it from home before you arrive (and to avoid disappointment during peak periods).

See

  • Caves – several caves are open to the public, the Dragon Caves – (Coves del Drach in mallorquin) being the most visited

Beaches

This is what the most people come for. The main tourist areas are on the southern and eastern coast but places may be crowded in high season. Mallorca has beautiful white sand and crystal water beaches, so most are base for package tourists nowadays.

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News

Three Germans Deported – Trying to enter Mallorca

Three Germans were stopped at the attempted entry at the airport of the Spanish Mediterranean island of Mallorca and sent back to their homeland. The two men and a woman had arrived on a flight from Cologne and could not have given a sufficient reason for their trip, the Europa Press news agency reported on Tuesday, citing the government of the islands.

Tourists are currently subject to a general entry ban to Spain due to the Corona crisis.

Anyone who currently wants to enter the popular holiday destination will face strict police checks, and anyone who has no first place of residence in Spain or is traveling for professional reasons that are considered important has a good chance of being sent back home like the three Germans on Monday.

Entry restrictions are part of the government’s emergency response to the spread of the Covid-19 pandemic. Since Friday, foreigners have also had to go to a two-week domestic quarantine after entering the country.

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LaLiga 2020

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El Medano Coronavirus Covid-19 Travel Update to Tenerife

El Médano is a town in Granadilla de Abona. Credit/Source: Sentosa Medical Exchange Germany & Singapore Understand El Médano (Spanish,...

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Alcalá de Henares Coronavirus Travel After Covid-19 Madrid

Alcalá de Henares is a town 30 km northeast of Madrid. Its attractive medieval centre, a UNESCO World Heritage List Site, is full of...

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Ibiza Coronavirus Covid-19 Travel Update to Spain

Firstly established as one of Spain’s major travel destination by the hippies during the 60s, the island of Ibiza has...

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Arganzuela Coronavirus Travel After Covid-19 Madrid

Arganzuela is a district in southern Madrid on the banks of river Manzanares. In addition to that, this article covers all southern...

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