The green island with blue background. White and peaceful, it merges on its north coast with Nature Son Parc by Quabit. Avant-garde architecture.
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Mahon, Ciutadella, Fornells. They’re the best known. They’re full of history. In summer, craft markets give them colour and visitors bring them to life. In the evenings the fishing boats return with their cargo of lobsters and all kinds of fish. Stay and enjoy the gastronomic offer in the restaurants. And take advantage to visit the shops in the ports and try on some avarques, the beautifully designed Menorcan sandals.
The stately Ciutadella with its palaces and the narrow streets of the centre. Mahon and its terraces with live music.
Es Castell, so traditionally English, and the small fishing port of Cales Fonts. Sant Lluís, founded by the French, with its windmills. Alaior, university town, on top of the hill.
Es Mercadal, in the centre of the island, under Monte Toro, the only hill on Menorca, with Fornells as an outlet to the sea.
Es Migjorn Gran, the smallest village and, next to it, Ferreries, surrounded by nature. Binibèquer, a postcard port full of colourful boats and undoubtedly one of the island’s most attractive spots.
Have you chosen one yet? You have to visit them all because, although they are close together, they are all unique and have their own history.
Between whitewashed houses, steep slopes and an indestructible wall that offers spectacular viewpoints over the port, Mahon’s life flows carefree and easy, perfect for reading the newspaper on the terrace in a shady little square or falling into temptation in its many craft shops or strolling at sunset and letting yourself be carried away by the music that heralds the first drinks.
El puerto de Mahon is the largest natural port in Europe; a sinuous stretch of blue water along which you wander among terraces, palm trees and craft shops.
Nobody should leave Menorca without visiting Cales Fonts. This charming little port within the big one is the perfect setting for a seafood dinner. On summer nights street-vendors set up charming little stalls and sell their wares.
The old town retains its medieval layout, with cobbled streets and unexpected trees, craft shops and spectacular stately homes.
You should wander aimlessly without looking at your watch and let the elegance of the surroundings amaze you. Sooner or later you will discover the Cathedral and the town’s magnificent harbour, with its unbeatable views of the Bastion, and terraces where you can taste fresh fish and seafood
As if it were a ritual, the surroundings of this lighthouse with its characteristic stone tower and building, built in the middle of the 19th century, are invaded at dusk by a silent procession of outsiders and locals. Some come equipped with cameras, others simply with a bottle of wine. They meet to admire the slow descent of the sun that turns the sky into an impossible palette of colours from pale yellow to intense saffron. Nobody speaks, silence reigns.
The sun is literally immersed in the sea and a salvo of applause welcomes the beginning of the night.
Menorca is a small island, but it is full of surprises: hiking, cycling or horse riding, windsurfing in the bay of Fornells, snorkelling in Cala Morell, visiting sea caves in a kayak sailing with the wind in your face and having fun watching the fish around you...
Don’t miss Camí de Cavalls, a surprising and centuries-old path which meanders by the sea.
Two great reasons to taste the tradition of Menorca. Mahon cheese, from the mildest to the most cured, is a delight, as are its freshly made sobrassada pastries.
But we can’t forget its famous ensaïmadas and the traditional pastissets, a five-petalled, flower-shaped pastry.
There are four gastronomic routes to discover and on each one you can taste and buy local products: The Wine Route, Cheese Route, Traditional Recipes Route and Marine Gastronomy Route.