Every September, the island's capital, Palma de Mallorca, transforms into a paradise for art lovers with the celebration of the Nit de l'Art, or Night of Art. During this special night, the art galleries and museums of Palma de Mallorca open their doors to the public at night, transforming the city into a living stage of artistic expression.
Mallorca, the lush and enchanting Balearic island in the Mediterranean, has long been a favorite destination for tourists and nature lovers alike. However, beyond its stunning beaches, exquisite gastronomy and picturesque villages, Mallorca is also known for being the official summer residence of the King of Spain.
The Feast of Sant Joan in Menorca is one of the most emblematic celebrations of the Balearic island. This festivity, which combines religious and cultural elements, attracts locals and tourists alike. The ritual of this festivity dates back to the 14th century when the Obreria of the saint undertook a pilgrimage on horseback to a small rural hermitage to pay homage to their patron saint.
The arrival of spring brings with it one of the most awaited events in the municipality of Alcúdia, the XVII edition of the Nautical Fair and Mostra Gastronómica de la Sípia Llena in Port d'Alcúdia. This festival, which has been held annually for 17 years, is a celebration that marks the beginning of the spring tourist season in the Alcudia area and attracts thousands of visitors every year.
Wine is a cultural element that has shaped countless civilizations. At times associated with the wealthy classes, or with the church at other times, today it is a product that accompanies us in almost all festive celebrations, whether for leisure or business.
Paguera is a tourist town located to the west of the island of Mallorca and it belongs to the municipality of Calviá. With a population of about 4,000 inhabitants, Paguera is a town with a warm atmosphere that welcomes its visitors with open arms.
Walking along the Alcudian city walls, one enters into the past of Mallorca, gaining an appreciation of how important this city was for the future of the island. In Roman times, when the consul Quintus Caecilius Metellus annexed it to the Roman Empire, the city known then as Pollentia became one of the main destinations in the Mediterranean and the true capital of the Balearic Islands.
Cadiz is not only sea but also mountains. Now and forever. The Pueblos Blancos are a landmark that has made the mountains of Cadiz a unique space, with its own personality, attracting more visitors than any other place in Andalusia.