The peaks and cliff-sculpted coastline of the Sierra de Montana are some of Palma de Mallorca’s many naturalistic beauties.
The rocky terrain makes Palma de Mallorca popular with active travellers wishing to go on trekking adventures in the S’Albufereta Nature Reserve (featuring 350 types of plants and a birdwatcher’s heaven), the Cabrera National Park, and the Sa Dragonera Natural Park.
Snorkelers head to Parc Natural de Mondrago, whose sands are a getaway of cruisers who choose the Balearics for a holiday on a luxury charter. And the archipelago does not disappoint: before joining Ibiza’s vibrant social scene, or exploring Formentera‘s relaxing natural attractions, save time to visit the beaches of southern Palma de Mallorca and Cala Petita, an intimate rocky cove that can be accessed only by the sea on a motorboat or sailboat.
Mallorca is known for its architectural beauties, like the Cathedral and the Castillo de Bellver, whereas the towns of Palma and Magaluf present bustling waterfronts packed with bars and exclusive clubs to hit and stay up until the wee hours. The choice of discos is huge for partygoers and includes Tito’s, Pacha, and BCM, Europe’s biggest club.