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Puig de Galatzó is a 1027-metre-high peak in the Tramontana mountain range, with Son Net nestled alongside it.

The peak is considered to be one of the best viewpoints on the island, as from the top you can see villages, nature and the sea. With its pyramidal shape, it stands out from the other peaks and has many possibilities for hiking routes of varying degrees of difficulty.

From its summit, other mountains are also visible, such as the mola del Ram, the mola de Planícia, the moleta Rassa and the mola del Port d’Andratx.


If a breath of fresh air could be a place, this would be it .

Mallorca is known for its beach resorts, sheltered coves and limestone mountains scattered with Roman and Moorish ruins.

With some 260 beaches stretching along nearly 50 km of coastline, the island’s diverse landscape offers a rich variety of beaches and experiences to enjoy.

From pebble coves and long sandy beaches to ones surrounded by pine trees and mountains, the one constant you will find along Mallorca’s coastline is its calm, clear and inviting turquoise waters.


With its charming lanes and quaint stone houses, the picturesque mountain village of Puigpunyent enjoys striking views across a rolling landscape of mountains and valleys.

Located in the west of Mallorca and the middle of the Sierra de Tramuntana, Puigpunyent lies just 16 km from the capital of Palma. Well connected yet also a world away, its pure mountain air and breathtaking natural beauty are both refreshing and invigorating.

Discover Nearby places

From the elegant capital of Palma to the inland villages and wild coves of the north, here you can experience a natural environment filled with striking contrasts. Wind your way through the mountains of the Sierra de Tramuntana, the farming villages of the Pla de Mallorca or across the long, wild beaches on the southwest coast to discover an island like no other.

It is worth a visit to the village of Galilea the impressive eighteenth-century church “Assumption of the Virgin”, where visitors can enjoy fantastic views of the sea.

Nature lovers can get up close and personal with the impressive resources of the Moli Nou forest on the estates of Son Net and Sa Coma.


For centuries, musicians, painters and poets have chosen Mallorca as a Mediterranean refuge and meeting place among artists. This is why contemporary arts and culture are yet another of the island’s natural products.

With monuments, museums, festivals, galleries and exhibitions giving the island its creative pulse, traces of its artistic past are never far. A stroll through the historic centre of Palma is a journey through history itself, and the capital is dotted with emblematic buildings such as the impressive Gothic cathedral and Bellver castle.

With heritage sites scattered across the whole of the island, Mallorca is also home to renowned institutions such as the Pilar and Joan Miró Foundation and the March Foundation, both of which carry out important artistic and cultural work.


Mallorca’s unique and elaborate dishes make it a fascinating culinary destination.

Because of its location in the middle of the Mediterranean Sea, the island has always been a place of diverse influences. This can be appreciated through the unique dishes and products that are found here, which reinforce its rich history through flavour.

Typical local products such as sobrasada, coca de trampó, ensaimadas, tumbet and arros brut, among others, will seduce the taste buds of even the most discerning diner and open a new world of flavours to anyone who tries them.

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