Tucked away in the southwest corner of the island, Villa Minerva sits high atop a peninsular cliff with commanding views of the Tramuntana mountains to the north and, across the water, the peaks of Ibiza on the horizon. The interior is worthy of the panorama, six en-suite bedrooms and wonderful amenities, all within the confines of a secure gated community.
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The 14th century gothic-style Castell de Bellver, once prison, now a museum, has been perfectly maintained for nearly 700 years. After walking around the moat and onto the roof, you will have the perfect vantage point to take in all of Palma and the bay below.
Most commonly called La Seu, the Palma Cathedral is a symbol of the city. La Sue is one of the largest gothic churches in Spain and like many buildings in the country, Antoni Gaudi left his mark on the architecture, however, a group of conservative churchmen stopped his work in 1914.
For many, the sea is the main attraction in Mallorca, so why only take in the azure waters from land? Charter a private speedboat or sailboat and explore cavernous blue caves and snorkel until it’s time to relax and take in the setting sun with a glass of local wine.
Tune into the most serene version of yourself. The island boasts a multitude of yoga studios, spanning all varieties from kundalini to vinyasa, so there is something for everyone. The perfect backdrop to a relaxing yoga class is none other than Mallorca’s famous sunset. You’ll wonder if yoga will ever be the same back home.
Charter a private helicopter to escape the ferry boat crowds and settle into a VIP treatment instead. After taking in the sites and indulging in the rich history of Mallorca, you might be eager to see what all the fuss is about Ibiza’s famous beach clubs and night-long parties. If you don’t take in Spain’s islands by helicopter, you’re simply missing out.