12 days in Majorca Itinerary

12 days in Majorca Itinerary

Created using Inspirock Majorca trip itinerary planner
Make it your trip
Fly
1
Palma de Mallorca
— 8 nights
Drive
2
Porto Cristo
— 3 nights
Fly

S M T W T F S
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Palma de Mallorca — 8 nights

Majorca, or Mallorca, is largest island in the Balearic Islands archipelago.
Change things up with these side-trips from Palma de Mallorca: Alcudia Old Town (in Alcudia), Playa de Alcudia (in Port d'Alcudia) and Bodega Ribas (in Consell). There's still lots to do: take in the architecture and atmosphere at Catedral de Mallorca, get outside with Big Blue Diving, browse the exhibits of Castell de Bellver, and take in the awesome beauty at Serra de Tramuntana.

For where to stay, more things to do, photos, and other tourist information, read our Palma de Mallorca trip itinerary planning website.

Hamburg, Germany to Palma de Mallorca is an approximately 6-hour flight. You can also do a combination of car and ferry; or do a combination of train and ferry. In July, Palma de Mallorca is somewhat warmer than Hamburg - with highs of 36°C and lows of 22°C. Wrap up your sightseeing on the 9th (Sat) early enough to drive to Porto Cristo.
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Outdoors · Parks · Tours · Beaches
Side Trips
Find places to stay Jul 1 — 9:

Porto Cristo — 3 nights

Explore Porto Cristo's surroundings by going to Bodega Son Artigues (in Porreres) and Sanctuary of Sant Salvador (in Felanitx).

For photos, where to stay, and tourist information, read our Porto Cristo online visit planner.

You can drive from Palma de Mallorca to Porto Cristo in 1.5 hours. Other options are to take a train; or take a bus. July in Porto Cristo sees daily highs of 36°C and lows of 22°C at night. Cap off your sightseeing on the 12th (Tue) early enough to catch the flight back home.
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Tours · Wineries · Outdoors · Breweries & Distilleries
Side Trips
Find places to stay Jul 9 — 12:

Majorca travel guide

3.9
Beaches · Nightlife · Churches
Majorca offers much more than 550 km (342 mi) of shoreline, with its golden beaches and tranquil waters ideal for leisurely sailing trips. Although the island’s coastline attracts nearly 8 million tourists each year, away from the most popular beach resorts, chances for an enjoyable and authentic Majorca vacation abound, including exploring its signature limestone cliffs, now popular for cliff jumping. Deeper inland, you'll find rugged mountains and sprawling plains covered with vineyards. In the island’s interior, numerous small restaurants serve delicious and affordable authentic Mediterranean food.
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