Holiday rentals in Majorca
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Your guide to Majorca
Postcard-perfect Majorca is the largest of Spain’s Balearic Islands. The 340-mile-long coastline is woven with azure beaches, hidden coves, and top-notch resorts. The beaches themselves are as diverse as the island’s international visitors — from the white-sand crescent of Cala Deià to the unbridled nightlife and festivals in Magaluf. Inland is where you’ll find Majorca’s softer side: charming villages favored by Spanish artists are surrounded by almond and olive groves and some of the island’s best food (think pit-roasted pig and local wines). Its diverse landscape promises awe and adventure, whether it’s cycling the Serra de Tramuntana mountain range, hiking to hilltop monasteries, or sleeping in traditional manors that have been converted into modern retreats.
The best time to stay in a holiday rental in Majorca
Majorca is blessed with a Mediterranean climate. Sunny summers and mild winters mean it’s pleasant year-round. May through September offers the best sunbathing weather and evenings temperate enough to linger over a late al fresco dinner or on the deck of your villa. Early summer brings Mallorca’s embat winds — warm sea breezes that are ideal for kitesurfing and sailing. July and August are the hottest months, with dependably cloudless skies and average highs of 85 degrees Fahrenheit, yet the waters are warmest — and best for swimming — in September. Winters bring frequent rains, but the temperature rarely falls below 50 degrees, making it an opportune time to explore the island’s inland villages. Springtime isn’t to be overlooked, as the winter rains give way to blossoming almond, apricot, and orange trees and an ideal cycling and trekking climate.
Top things to do in Majorca
Cala Mondragó has everything you want from an outdoor adventure: accessibility, natural beauty, turquoise waters, and beach parasol rentals. As for the crowds? As a natural park, it earns protections others don’t, keeping visitorship to a minimum and commercial development at bay.
This quintessential Majorcan hilltop village is only a 25-minute drive from Palma, yet it feels like another world. Cobbled alleys and stepped streets lead to viewpoints, romantic cafes, stone houses, and a 13th-century monastery.
Some of Majorca’s best traits are beneath the surface. Drach Caves (Dragon Caves) are a subterranean network riddled with otherworldly geologic features like a ceiling of stalactites and one of the largest underground lakes in the world, which you can tour by rowboat.