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Probably the highest-profile destination on the wonderful island of Majorca - and probably in the the Balearic Islands generally - is the feisty resort of Magaluf.

Magaluf has been attracting visitors from the UK for over four decades, and once you’ve experienced everything the resort has to offer, it really is not hard to see why. The attraction is perfectly simple - an idyllic palm-tree-strewn beach plus every tourist attraction imaginable, ranging from water parks to nightclubs and everything in between. If you are looking for a holiday where anything is possible, Magaluf will to suit you down to the ground.

The resort boasts a huge kilometre-long stretch of white sand. The beach has been awarded a Blue Flag for cleanliness, so you can be assured that it is safe for all the family, whatever their ages. The beach is well set up to provide the ultimate in relaxation, with plenty of sunbeds and the nearby pretty promenade providing everything you could possibly could wish for in terms of restaurants, bars and cafes. And if you want some time away from the hustle and bustle, the more sedate pace of life that Palma Nova offers is just a short stroll away.

It should come as no particular surprise that the nightlife in Magaluf is second to none. The main strip is a neon-bright plethora of clubs and bars, with the legendary super-club BCM holding court at the far end. It’s not just clubbers that flock to the town, though, as families will find themselves spoilt for choice when it comes to evening pastimes, with plenty of live music venues and dinner shows available.

Just a thirty-minute drive away is Palma, the island's atmospheric capital. The old town is a charming jumble of winding cobbled alleyways that sit in the shadow of the impressive Sa Seu - a wonderful example of a Gothic cathedral. As night falls, most people head down to the stylish marina, which is the location of lots of decent restaurants and bars catering to all tastes.

The climate in Spain is typically Mediterranean. In the Balearic Islands, temperatures generally start to rise in May and peak in July and August, when it is not unusual for the mercury to soar above 30 degrees. Conditions are similar over on the mainland, with somewhat milder temperatures during the spring and autumn months and summers that are long and balmy.
 

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