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Weather in majorca in february: Majorca Weather in February | Thomas Cook

Опубликовано: March 15, 2023 в 4:22 pm


Категории: February

punta cana weather by month



Punta cana, Dominican Republic – Average Annual Weather › … › Punta cana

Dominican Republic, annual weather averages … June is the hottest month in Punta cana with an average temperature of 28°C (82°F) and the coldest is January at …

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Punta Cana Climate, Weather By Month, Average Temperature … › … › La Altagracia

The climate in Punta Cana is hot, oppressive, windy, and partly cloudy. Over the course of the year, the temperature typically varies from 72°F to 88°F and …

Punta Cana, Dominican Republic – Climate & Monthly weather . .. › … › Punta Cana

The coldest months in Punta Cana, Dominican Republic, are January and March, with an average high-temperature of 27.1°C (80.8°F). What is the driest month in …

Climate & Weather Averages in Punta Cana, Dominican Republic › … › Punta Cana

Annual Weather Averages in Punta Cana ; January (77 °F avg) · August (4.57″ avg) · December (10 mph avg) · 40.07″ (per year) …

Coldest Month: January (77 °F avg)
Hottest Month: August (83 °F avg)
Windiest Month: December (10 mph avg)
Wettest Month: August (4.57″ avg)

Monthly Weather Averages in Punta Cana › weather › averages

At this time of year, the average temperature during the day ranges 82-86 °F or 28-30 °C. The temperature at night drops to about 65-72 °F or 18-22 °C on …

Climate in Punta Cana (Greater Santo Domingo), Dominican Republic

weather-and-climate. com › average-monthly-Rainfal…

Punta Cana has a tropical savanna climate which means great average temperatures, a lot of sunshine and very little rainfall. And if it rains it is usually of …

Average Temperature, weather by month, Punta Cana water … › … › La Altagracia

Punta Cana has a tropical climate. The summers here have a good deal of rainfall, while the winters have very little. The Köppen-Geiger climate classification …

What You Need to Know About Punta Cana’s Weather (Monthly … › the-weather-in-pu…

07.08.2022 · The weather in Punta Cana, Dominican Republic, continues to be hot and humid throughout August with short afternoon showers. The average high …

Monthly Weather-Punta Cana, La Altagracia, Dominican Republic › weather › Punta+Cana+La+Altagracia… brings you the most accurate monthly weather forecast for Punta Cana, La Altagracia, Dominican Republic with average/record and high/low . ..

30-day weather forecast in Punta Cana – › … › Punta of Kana

30-day weather forecast in Punta Cana, Dominican Republic ☀️ Accurate monthly weather forecast for Punta Cana ⛅ Detailed forecast ➦ By month ✓ Current …

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20 of the best learning holidays in the UK and Europe | Learning holidays

Surfing, County Antrim

Portrush is a bracing but beautiful place to learn to surf. Despite having two top surf beaches, it is far less crowded than beaches in Devon and Cornwall. But for totally empty breaks, Portrush Surf School also runs one- to three-day surf tours to hidden spots along the west coast of Ireland. There are at least two surf sessions a day, with coaching for all levels from beginners to advanced, plus visits to off-the-beaten track castles, pubs and restaurants. Accommodation is flexible, from surf lodges to boutique hotels, depending on budget. The trips are limited to five surfers plus instructors, and the group travels by minibus.
£149 for one day/£299 two/£449 three, including coaching and accommodation but not meals,

Landscape photography, Isle of Lewis

Hebridean Adventures runs liveaboard wildlife-watching boat trips from Stornoway on the Isle of Lewis. This year, it is also running easier-to-access activity cruises from Mallaig and Ullapool on the Scottish mainland, including hiking, sea kayaking and photography. The inaugural landscape photography trip from Mallaig will visit some of the most photogenic spots on the west Highland coast and the Isle of Skye, approaching it by sea for a distinctive perspective. The voyage is suitable for all photography levels, including beginners, and is led by Angus Mackie, a professional photographer and tutor, who will offer guidance on landscape interpretation and composition. Participants sleep aboard the nine-berth MV Monadhliath, a converted fishing boat with two raised viewing decks to spot whales and dolphins, and go ashore by dinghy.
£995 for four nights, including tuition and meals, from 29 August,


running, Portugal

Gray Caws, a chirunning coach based in London, leads annual retreats in Bali (May) and Spain (October). This autumn, he is also running a new tai chi and trails retreat in Portugal. Chi running is suitable for any age or fitness level, and uses the principles of tai chi and qiqong to improve running efficiency, technique and breathing, and to reduce the risk of injury. On the new retreat, there will be daily guided chi trail running and hiking, tai chi and qiong classes, breathwork and meditation. The price also includes a canoe trip along the Rio Mondego, stopping to picnic and swim, and a massage. Guests stay in a manor house in the mountains in Beira, central Portugal, which has an outdoor pool, olive groves and a kitchen garden.
From £1,095 for four nights, including individual coaching and vegetarian meals, from 28 September,

Knitting, Shetland

Photograph: Scottish Viewpoint/Alamy

Competent knitters can hone their skills in Shetland, a knitting hotbed and the birthplace of the Fair Isle jumper. The tour includes knitting workshops with an expert and visits to woolly attractions such as the Shetland Textile Museum, historic woollen mills and contemporary design studios. There is also plenty of sightseeing to be done: highlights include Jarlshof, a prehistoric and Norse settlement; bird sanctuary Sumburgh Head; and Scalloway, the ancient capital with a ruined castle. The first night and last nights are spent at sea on the NorthLink ferry, while the three nights in Shetland are at Busta House hotel, a 16th-century building near Brae that stocks 260 whiskies. Knitters travel by coach, with pickup points in seven Scottish locations, including Glasgow, Edinburgh and Aberdeen.
From £1,278 for six days, including tuition, tour guide and most meals, next departure 24 September,

Build a house, Mid Wales

Cat, the Centre for Alternative Technology, is dedicated to finding practical solutions to the climate crisis – and teaching people how to implement them. The short courses on offer at the centre in Machynlleth, Powys, encompass a whole range of sustainable living, from to upcycling furniture (one day, £55) to growing fruit (two days, £130 full board) permaculture (three days, £250 full board). One of the most popular is the four-day Build a Tiny House course. Students learn how to create their own small-carbon-footprint miniature house, including building the floor, walls, roof and windows; designing the layout; and installing a compost toilet and renewable energy systems. The on-site accommodation is, of course, in eco-buildings heated by biomass boilers and solar-thermal cells.
£650 for four days full board, including tuition, next available Tiny House courses 22-25 September and 23-26 November, cat.

Dancing, Italy

Idillio D’Arte runs cultural trips in Puglia, southern Italy, including a week focusing on contemporary dance. Carlo Melis, a dancer and choreography, teaches a two-hour workshop each morning. Classes are suitable for everyone and may include some local dancers, too. The dancing is followed by visits to historic towns such as Alberobello, Ostuni and Polignano a Mare, or a guided walk around Brindisi old town, with wine tasting and dinner. Guests stay in Masseria Gravelle, a country hotel based on a converted 18th-century barn near Conversano, another ancient town.
€1,070 for seven days, including B&B, five dinners, tuition and transfers, 28 June to 4 July,

Sailing, Spain

Rubicon 3 runs sailing trips around the world on 18-metre clipper expedition yachts. No sailing experience is needed: first-time crew members learn a full range of nautical skills from a skipper and mate, from navigating to how to pick the perfect anchorage. There is a full day of basic training on each trip – learning about points of sail, tacking, gybing, reefing and what to do if someone goes overboard – followed by daily sailing lessons. For 2020, a new Galician Adventure traverses Spain’s Atlantic coast, exploring the region’s distinctive rias (deep inlets) and pretty fishing villages. The journey starts and ends in the harbour town of Muros; highlights include a couple of days on the idyllic Cíes Islands, and visits to the quaint village of Combarro, the walled town of Baiona and far-westerly Cape Finisterre.
£1,499 for 10 nights, including tuition, equipment and meals, from 28 October,

Furniture-making, Devon

Photograph: National Trust Images

The National Trust’s 150-plus working holidays are an affordable way to learn rural skills such as hedge-laying and drystone walling. One unusual new holiday this year involves learning how to make traditional outdoor furniture. Ranger Paul, a master woodworker, will teach volunteers how to make cleft chestnut gates and benches, to be installed around Woolacombe on the north Devon coast. Participants stay in a bunkhouse on the Watersmeet Estate. The NT also has a new Woodman’s Weekend on the Slindon Estate in West Sussex, learning to make timber products such as fencing material and charcoal (£140, 10-14 July).
£190 for seven nights, including training and meals, from 29 March

Making music

, UK

Photograph: FernandoPodolski/Getty Images

HF Holidays is known for its walking breaks, but it also has a range of trips where guests can learn new skills, including painting, dancing, singing, cooking and playing musical instruments. Several are aimed at people who want to brush up their music skills or play as part of a group, such as a Dixieland Allsorts Band break in the Peak District, which is suitable for players of any instrument at Grade 1 or above. Others are aimed at complete beginners who want to learn a new instrument, such as the harmonica (in Snowdonia) or the ukulele (in Northumberland). For the undecided, there is a new Musical Taster Weekend in the North York Moors, where beginners can try pop, folk and jazz, using their voices, percussion instruments and ukuleles. All trips are based in country houses in scenic locations – the taster weekend takes place at Larpool Hall on the edge of Whitby, which has 14 acres of grounds and views over the Esk Valley.
Three-night breaks from £274 full board, including tuition,

Crafty breaks, Cornwall

Bedruthan, a clifftop hotel above Mawgan Porth beach in north Cornwall, launched lots of “making breaks” in 2019 and is adding to them this year. Guests can learn crafts such as calligraphy, crochet or jewellery making, or go on a baking course; new workshops will be added over the coming months. One unusual course covers the basics of pyrography: the art of decorating wood with burn marks. Participants make a set of decorated coasters or wooden bunting to take home. Workshops take place in a seaview studio and include tea and cake; they can be booked as day courses or overnight breaks. The latter includes B&B, a three-course dinner and use of the hotel’s spa.
From £50 for a making workshop/£131 for a making break. Next pyrography breaks 8 March; 27 September, £65,

Writing, Malvern Hills

Photograph: Kevin Rolph

Budding JK Rowlings can apply for Handheld Press’s science fiction and fantasy writing retreat in the Malvern Hills. The retreat includes masterclasses from Una McCormack, a New York Times bestselling author and creative writing lecturer, and Helen Marshall, a World Fantasy Award-winning author. There is also a workshop on how to pitch your book from Handheld Press, lots of time to write, either privately or in shared spaces, and optional group walks. The retreat is aimed at creative writing students and published authors (meaning at least one piece of writing has been published professionally). Dell House is a 10-bedroom building in two acres of peaceful wooded gardens.
From £375 for three days, 1-4 July,

Pottery, Lake District

Gosforth Pottery runs residential courses for all abilities throughout the year. Morning tuition covers throwing pots, handmaking pots, decorative techniques and other aspects. The week concludes with students’ pots being fired in a raku kiln. Afternoons and evenings can be spent potting (the studio is open until 10pm), or walking in Wasdale, Ennerdale and Eskdale; painting and sketching; or visiting the Cumbrian coast. The course is run by the husband and wife team behind the pottery from their 17th-century farmhouse, with accommodation in on-site holiday cottages. The price includes homecooked food based on traditional Cumbrian recipes.
£385 for a weekend/£760 for a week, next courses 14-16 February and 20-17 March,

Painting, France

Photograph: John Armstrong-Millar

Villa Shambhala, a four-bedroom property on the banks of the Dordogne in south-west France, has a “living gallery” and an art studio. The critic Élie Faure once lived next door, and the house was visited by artists such as Diego Rivera and Chaïm Soutine. Now the owner, art expert Kit Bentley, is running residential courses taught by the French contemporary artist Eric Bourse. All abilities are welcome, from beginners who want a taster to more experienced painters aiming to develop their style and technique. The medium is acrylics and all art students will complete a small canvas by the end of the course. When taking a break from painting, guests can relax in the walled garden or on the roof terrace, go kayaking on the river, walk to the nearest village, Pessac, or drive 20 minutes into Saint-Émilion.
Villa, sleeps eight, from £1,167 for five nights and seven nights from £1,667. Smaller groups can stay at Petite Shambhala, sleeps four, from £647 for five nights. Art tuition €50ph paid to artist and €20 for materials,

Watersports, Greece

Wildwind has been running sailing holidays from Vassiliki on the island of Lefkas for 30 years. Now it has branched out into Wildwind Adventures, for people who would like to try a range of watersports. A typical week’s holiday involves at least one full day learning to sail a dinghy or catamaran, a windsurfing lesson, a one-day scuba diving course, two mornings’ paddleboarding, one sea kayaking session and a snorkelling safari. Guests can also go mountain biking if they have the energy. There is a choice of two small, beachfront hotels to stay in, and weekly barbecues, live music at the beach bar and cocktail nights at the pool bar.
From £799 for seven nights/£1,115 for 14, incl tuition and BA flights from Gatwick, weekly from 3 May to 27 September,

Fly fishing, Devon

The Arundell Arms, close to the Devon/Cornwall border, is one of England’s leading fishing hotels. It controls the fishing rights on seven rivers, has run a fly-fishing school for more than 75 years and employs two full-time instructors. Complete beginners who go on a four-day course will learn to fish for river and lake trout by themselves. The course is broken down into a day’s casting instruction, a day’s lake fishing and two days’ river fishing. The practical lessons are combined with workshops and lectures on tackle, safety, fly-tying, entomology, river craft and fish behaviour. There is a two-day condensed course for those who have only a weekend to spare. Both are suitable for ages 11 and above.
£300 adults/£200 under-17s for two days or £495/£300 for four days, including tuition, accommodation extra. Next courses 10-13 April and 18-19 April,

Vegan cooking, London

There has been a fourfold increase in the number of vegans in the UK over the past five years, and many more people are cutting down on meat and dairy. So what better time to go on a vegan cooking course? On a five-day course at the Avenue Cookery School in Wandsworth, south-west London, students learn to cook sweet and savoury dishes, using nuts, pulses, grains, tofu, miso, seitan and tempeh, and dairy and egg alternatives. Mornings are spent cooking (then eating) a two-course lunch, with more demonstrations and dishes in the afternoons. Time is also spent on knife skills, presentation, learning to cook with leftovers and how to avoid waste. On Thursday, students throw a dinner party to show off their new repertoire. Optional accommodation is in a family-run B&B.
£690 for five days, accommodation £305 for B&B and dinner, next course 27 April to 1 May,

Spanish, Mallorca

Photograph: Getty Images

International House runs intensive Spanish courses in eight beautiful cities: Barcelona, Madrid, San Sebastián, Valencia, Seville, Cádiz, Málaga and Palma. The emphasis in on speaking and understanding, so classes are conducted entirely in Spanish, but attention is also paid to reading and writing skills. In Palma, Mallorca, students can combine studying with exploring the island – lessons take place from 9.30am to 1.30pm, leaving afternoons free for swimming, sunbathing and sightseeing – or learn another skill on a combined Spanish and sailing course. There are classes for all levels and it is open to anyone over 16, although there is also a two-week over-50s course (€490, 1 June). Students stay with host families (from €215 a week) or in shared apartments (from €205 a week).
€210 a week,

Singing, Ireland

The Song House is a retreat centre near the Muckish mountain in County Donegal. It runs week-long singing holidays and short breaks, such as a weekend of songs and walks on the Wild Atlantic Way, or a singing and chanting weekend. Songs – which may include traditional English, Irish and American folk songs – are taught by ear so there is no need to read music; most retreats are open to everyone (one is for more experienced singers and one is for choir leaders). The retreats are about community, harmony and nature. Singers cook and eat together, play games, tell stories, explore the landscape and meet local people. The Song House has five bedrooms and there’s a B&B just up the road for any additional guests.
From €359 for a weekend/€660 for a week, including accommodation, meals and tuition, next weekend retreat 3-6 April, full week 17-24 July, thesonghouseireland. com

Open-water swimming, Mallorca

Swimming holiday pioneer SwimTrek runs Introduction to Open Water trips in Mallorca for those who want to make the transition from the pool to the sea. There is plenty of one-on-one and group training in a 50-metre pool, working on swimming technique and open-water swimming skills, plus video analysis. This is combined with sea swims in sheltered bays, culminating in a boat-escorted swim crossing to an island reef in Es Carbo Bay near Colonia St Jordi in the south-east of the island. The trip is suitable for anyone who can swim 500 metres in a pool; swimmers with some open-water experience may prefer the Open Water Development holiday. Accommodation is the seafront Hotel Romántica in Colonia de Sant Jordi, a short walk from Es Trenc, one of the island’s best beaches.
From £890 for five nights, including coaching, B&B, one lunch and four dinners, three departure dates in September,

Freediving, Canary Islands

Freediving is the older, low-tech alternative to scuba diving, using breath control and body positioning techniques to swim underwater. Much Better Adventures runs small group trips (two or three people) to learn the skill on El Hierro, the second smallest and most remote of the Canary Islands, which has world-class diving in the Mar de las Calmas marine reserve. The course includes 10 90-minute practical sessions in natural pools and open water, and 5½ hours in the classroom. Students will achieve AIDA 1 and AIDA 2 freediving certification, and by the end of the course should be able to hold their breath for two-plus minutes, swim underwater for 40 metres and dive to depths of 16-20 metres. It is suitable for anyone who can swim for about 10 minutes. Students stay in a seaview apartment in La Caleta.
£908 for six nights, including self-catering accommodation, tuition and equipment, next departure 17 February then six more dates until November,

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Weather in Palma de Mallorca on February 26 in detail, weather forecast for February 26, Palma de Mallorca, Spain

Weather in Palma de Mallorca on February 26 in detail, weather forecast for February 26, Palma de Mallorca Spain – Rambler/Weather






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Palma de Majorca

Weather in Palma de Majorca for February 26, 200003






15 °

is felt as 11,


is felt as 11 °

wind 4 m/s

Pressure 766 mm

Sunrise 07:27

Sunset 18:37

Svet day 11 hours 10 min

Old moon

UV-index 3

Calm magnetic Polar Polar of the gardener

00:00 03:00 06:00 12:00 15:00 15:00 15:00 15:00 15:00 15:00 15:00 15:00 15:00 15:ATH : 00 11:00

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Thanks to our weather service you will always be aware of what the weather will be like in Palma de Mallorca on February 22. show the weather forecast for Palma de Mallorca for February 26, 2022, which adds data on temperature, humidity, maximum wind speed and data on other weather phenomena. For those users who like to plan their time in advance and be independent of the weather, the site offers an extended daily forecast that reflects all changes in the weather every 3 hours. The extended view of the display may be of interest to those who are forced to travel or have to stay outside for a long time. For those who do not need detailed weather, you can switch to the normal weather display mode. The weather forecast for the long term is indicative and is formed on the basis of weather data for similar dates in previous years. nine0003

weather by months: December, January, February, March and other months”


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Even those who have repeatedly visited this country and who seem to know it well, usually do not take into account the simple fact that the Iberian Peninsula in Europe is not all of Spain. She also has other areas.

  • Island Spain
  • When is the best time to go to Mallorca? nine0239
  • On Mallorca to rest in “High Season” “
  • Mallorca spring
  • Velvet season
  • Some climatic features
  • What should be viewed on Mayorca
  • Located in the Mediterranean Sea, the Balearic Islands are an autonomous territory of Spain. Majorca, the largest island in the archipelago, has long been a center of attraction for tourists from all over the world. This is due to a number of reasons, primarily climatic. The Balearic Islands have a luxurious, evergreen tropical nature and a rich heritage of the European Middle Ages, most of which is well preserved and has successfully survived to this day. nine0003

    When is the best time to go to Mallorca?

    The secret of this Mediterranean island’s popularity is due to a combination of natural and historical factors. Beach holidays of the highest level are successfully combined here with the opportunity to join the historical and cultural heritage of the most original province of Spain, of which the island of Mallorca is a part. If the weather here differs by months, then not so much that the island loses its attractiveness. There is simply no such month of the year in which you should not plan a visit to the Balearic Islands. Even considering the fact that the beach season here lasts from April to October, we must not forget that this is Spain. Mallorca, where the weather remains quite comfortable even during the winter months, is an island territory of this country, and it is good at any time. And it is even better to get acquainted with its cultural and historical heritage this season of the year. nine0003

    Mallorca for holidays in the “high season”

    The traditional concepts of “high” and “low” tourist seasons exist in the Balearic Islands, but they are not as pronounced here as on the continent. This is typical for many Mediterranean islands, including Mallorca. The weather differs by months here so much that you can choose the most acceptable temperature regime according to your taste. During the summer months, the island is quite hot, with an average temperature approaching the thirty-degree mark. At the same time, it is impossible to call such a temperature debilitating. It has long been noted that the same air temperature is perceived by a person in completely different ways in the depths of the continent and on the sea coast. The tropical humid climate of the western Mediterranean makes this temperature very comfortable for a person accustomed to the climate of the middle zone. The weather in Mallorca in June and other summer months is just perfect for a beach holiday. The water warms up to 25 degrees Celsius. nine0003

    Mallorca in spring

    Already in early spring the air temperature on the island warms up to plus 20 degrees. At this time, the tropical nature of the Balearic Islands gradually wakes up after a winter holiday and is experiencing a period of violent flowering. Mallorca is literally immersed in flowers. And it deserves to be seen at least once. Moreover, the weather in Mallorca in April is quite conducive to the beginning of a full-fledged beach season. This period of the year is also characterized by the fact that the beaches, hotels and restaurants are not yet very crowded. The main flow of tourists arrives in the Balearic Islands during the summer months. And along with their arrival, prices in all enterprises of the service infrastructure also increase. This is clearly noticeable already at the end of spring, because the weather in Mallorca in May is already truly summer. nine0003

    Velvet season

    This period lasts for about two months in the Balearic Islands: from mid-September to the first decade of November. It is the velvet season that weather-sensitive people should pay attention to. The average air temperature at this time drops by about five degrees, but the weather in October in Mallorca continues to be comfortable, especially for those who are contraindicated in heat for medical reasons. Among other things, during the velvet season, the noise and bustle on the beaches of the island become noticeably less: a significant part of the tourists return to their places of permanent residence. As a result, both the price level of the voucher and daily expenses are reduced accordingly. The Balearic Islands are especially beautiful during this period of the year, and the evergreen nature takes on the features of a characteristic autumn expressiveness. Among other things, tourists at this time expect an abundance of tropical fruits at minimal prices. Many of those who were lucky enough to visit these shores note that summer here lasts much longer than on the continent. Indeed, the weather in Mallorca in September is almost no different from the summer. The boundary between the seasons here can be drawn very conditionally. nine0003

    Some climatic features

    Tourists who purchase tickets to popular beach resorts cannot but be interested in the question of how often precipitation occurs in the area where they are going to go. But an interesting climatic feature and a significant positive aspect of a beach holiday in the Balearic Islands is the fact that rainy days are extremely rare here. Only slightly more often than in the nearby African Sahara desert. Of course, precipitation occurs here, but they occur mainly in the form of short-term heavy rains. Which, no matter how unexpectedly they fly in, just as suddenly end. And an hour later, the sky is usually clear, and the sun is shining again. This is the climatic feature of the island of Mallorca. The weather here is quite stable over the months, and the level of precipitation is approximately the same. Most of the days here are sunny, and nothing prevents a beach holiday. nine0003

    What to see in Mallorca

    The total length of the coastline of this island exceeds half a thousand kilometers. Here in abundance there are long beaches with clean sand, coastal cliffs, large and small bays and bays. But the highest level of beach holidays – this is not the only thing that Mallorca is famous for. The weather varies from month to month here not as noticeably as on the continent, and it does not interfere with acquaintance with the historical and natural attractions of the island. Even during the so-called “low season”. It is low mainly in terms of prices for tourist infrastructure services. A unique combination of bright tropical nature with historical architectural heritage gives the island a unique expressiveness. Much has been well preserved here from the Middle Ages and the Moorish period of Spanish history, but in Mallorca, monuments from the times of the Roman Empire have also survived. A characteristic detail of the landscape on the island are terraced mountain slopes, overgrown with lush gardens and vineyards. It is not difficult to guess that Mallorca, among other things, is also famous for its winemaking. You can try and appreciate it both in the capital and in small villages in the depths of the territory. A very good option for traveling around the island are two railway lines connecting the capital of Mallorca with two other cities. Both routes pass through the most picturesque places and are traditionally used for excursion purposes. nine0003

    Capital of the island

    But most of the historical and architectural sights are concentrated in the capital city of Palma de Mallorca. This is a fairly large city with more than a thousand years of history. Such outstanding examples of Gothic architecture as the La Seu Cathedral, founded in 1229, and the Palau del Almudaina Palace, the traditional residence of local monarchical dynasties, give it special expressiveness. In the architecture of Palma, traces of both Aragonese and Moorish influences can be seen. The entire central part of the city behind the cathedral has retained its original historical layout in the Moorish style. Of particular note is the church of Saint Eulalia located here, this is one of the oldest places of worship not only on the island of Mallorca, but throughout southern Spain. One day to get acquainted with the historical center of the capital of the island is often not enough. nine0003

    How to get to the island

    At the height of the “high” tourist season, you can fly to Palma de Mallorca by regular plane from Sheremetyevo. In other seasons of the year, only charter flights from this airport operate to the island.