Hiking is perhaps one of the most beautiful sports in the world. Its calm pace allows us to discover every corner and detail, which otherwise would go unnoticed. Hiking enables us to recognise the essence of things, their smell and colours, and allows us to capture every moment with our eyes. Every year, thousands of hikers choose the island of Majorca. Serra de Tramuntana, a World Heritage Site by UNESCO, and the charming small villages on the island are our main attractions.
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At the entrance to the town follow the road Calle Roses which leads to Cala Mesquida. With the estate behind you to your right, walk through the dunes that line the cove. If you look up, you’ll see the hill known as Puig des Telégrafo (271 metres) and will be able to spot the tower of Son Jaumell.
Starting from the Canyamel Tower, carry straight on along the road until the wall ends. Stop, where the railing starts, to admire Puig de l’Àngel. On the hillside you will spot the naviforme - a prehistoric boat-shaped house - of Àngel Just. Carry straight on until you come to a roundabout; to the right lies a residential estate and to the left Canyamel.
This route departs from the small des Carregador beach, situated at the far end of Cala Rajada. Walk up Cala Amfós for a few metres until you come to des Carregador Chapel dedicated to Saint Catalina Tomás. Head down the road towards the sea in the direction of n’Aguait. Once you have passed sa Pedruscada, take the path known as Las Pitas which will take you down to Orient or Ca s’Americà Tacó, on the sea level. Take the street called Elionor Servera in the direction of the parish of Mare de Déu del Carme and from there head towards the dels Mariners square and the harbour.
A dirt track runs past the houses of Son Jaumell which takes you to the coast, ending at the unspoilt Cala Moltó. A highly recommended route which will awaken all your senses.