Luxury in the World


The Balearic Islands form an archipelago to the East of Spain, in the Mediterranean, made up of eleven small and four large islands: Majorca, Minorca, Ibiza and Formentera.

These independent communities are very sought after for their continuously good climates, reputation as excellent holiday resorts due to the long beaches, their wild landscapes and festive nightlife in the dozens of fashionable bars, restaurants and clubs.

Balearic Islands - From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The Balearic Islands are na archipelago in the western Mediterranean Sea, near the eastern coast of the Iberian Peninsula. The four largest islands are (from largest to smallest): Majorca, Minorca, Ibiza, and Formentera. The archipelago forms na autonomous community and a province of Spain, of which the capital city is Palma. The co-official languages in the Balearic Islands are Spanish and Catalan
Luxury in Balearic Islands 

Luxury in Europe
The Old Continent is the cradle of the ancient world and its civilisations and is characterised by the interweaving of its different cultures over a small space of land. From the North Cape to Malta and from Ireland to Romania, Europe is distinctive for its sheer variety.

Compared with the wide-open spaces of America or Central Asia, Europe forms a complex confetti of countries. This, the smallest of all the five continents, is shared between 45 countries. Its diversity is a key asset. Its dynamic cultures, heritage and landscapes offer wonderful tourist opportunities. Northern Europe, in Germany, Scandinavia and the Benelux, is a place of rolling landscapes and modern, airy cities. Ireland and Great Britain boast lush green countryside and an inimitably ‘British’ style. Eastern Europe contributes Baroque cities and the poetic charm of its rivers, the most outstanding of which is the Danube. Mediterranean Europe, with its Greco-Roman, mediaeval and Renaissance remains, completes this picture of friendly harmony, framed by a sunny coastline.

Luxury in Spain

In South-western Europe, between France, Portugal and the Mediterranean Sea, facing Morocco across the famous Straits of Gibraltar, Spain has an eclectic culture, marked by strong regionalisation. Each region is practically independent, has its own traditions and charm that never ceases to pleasantly astonish and surprise visitors. The high altar of nightlife and evenings with a lot to drink and excellent cuisine, Spain has no difficulty in captivating the most demanding of visitors.

Luxury in Formentera
Formentera is the smallest and less well-known of the Balearic Islands, which offers a great opportunity to really get away from the crowds. Its original inhabitants were Carthaginians followed by Romans, then the Byzantine Empire and Moors before eventually becoming part of Spain.
It is known around the world for its stunning white beaches and the fact that nude sunbathing is a popular activity on the beaches.

Luxury in Ibiza

One of the first recorded residents on the island of Ibiza was the Phoenicians around 654 BC. The island was given the name of ‘Ibiza’ from the Greeks who visited the island. Ibiza was at one time part of the Byzantine Empire and then the Moors. The island governed itself for hundreds of years before it became a part of Spain in 1715. Ibiza’s rich biodiversity and culture has earnt the Isle Blanca a place on the UNESCO World Heritage list, the only Balearic Island to hold the hour currently.
The island is recognized around the world for the wild nightlife during the summer season.

Luxury in Mallorca
Majorca (Catalan and Spanish "Mallorca") is the largest island of Spain. It is located in the Mediterranean Sea and part of the Balearic Islands archipelago, one of the autonomous communities of Spain.

Luxury in Minorca
The island of Minorca, aka Menorca, is island is popular with visitors who want to see its variety of stone monuments that are indicative of activity from the prehistoric age. It was invaded by the Romans in 121 BC and remained under their control for centuries. In 1344 it became part of the Kingdom of Majorca and eventually was a part of Spain.

Many people like to travel to the island of Menorca for their festivals. They are held in each town on the island and designed to recognize the individual town’s patron saint. The festivals are known for music, people showing off their equestrian skills, food, music and more.

Visitors can also enjoy a trip around the island in a glass bottom boat showing the island’s underwater life as well as historical landmarks. Travellers can see everything from the La Mola Fortress to the Sant Felip Castle and more. Anyone who enjoys exploring places on horseback will be able to enjoy a variety of equestrian activities offered by the many riding clubs on the island. Try an enjoyable day of kayaking to discover Menorca’s many coves and natural harbours, which can be further explored by snorkelling and swimming.



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