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    Costa del Sol
    Experience the Best of Spain

    The Costa del Sol, located on the southern coast of Spain, is a premier destination for golfers, foodies, and holidaymakers alike. With its mild climate, beautiful beaches, and rich cultural heritage, there is something for everyone to enjoy in this vibrant region.

    Golf enthusiasts will find no shortage of world-class courses to choose from, with the Costa del Sol boasting some of the best greens in Europe. From the challenging fairways of Valderrama, host of the 1997 Ryder Cup, to the picturesque coastal layouts of Málaga Golf and Finca Cortesín, there is a course to suit every level of player.

    For foodies, the Costa del Sol is a paradise, with a wealth of delicious local specialties to discover. From the fresh seafood of Marbella’s old town to the tapas bars of Málaga, there is no shortage of culinary delights to savor. Be sure to try the region’s famous Andalusian gazpacho and fried fish, as well as its signature sherry and sweet Malaga wine.

    But the Costa del Sol is more than just a place for golf and gastronomy – it is also a perfect holiday destination. With its charming villages, beautiful natural parks, and bustling cities, there is always something to see and do. Whether you want to relax on the beach, explore the region’s rich history, or try your hand at water sports, the Costa del Sol has it all.

    In short, the Costa del Sol is a must-visit destination for anyone looking to combine golf, gastronomy, and a relaxing holiday in a beautiful and welcoming setting. So, pack your bags and head to the sunshine coast for an unforgettable experience.



    Beyond Golf: What to Do in Costa Brava
    Beyond Golf: What to Do in Costa Brava

    While the Costa Brava region of Spain is known for its world-class golf courses, there’s so much more to see and do in this beautiful area. Here are just a few ideas for things to do beyond golfing in Costa Brava:

    Explore the charming towns and villages: The Costa Brava is home to a number of charming towns and villages, each with its own unique character and history. From the medieval village of Pals to the vibrant port town of Palamos, there’s plenty to see and do in these charming locations.

    Visit the beaches: The Costa Brava is home to some of the most beautiful beaches in Spain, with crystal clear waters and picturesque coves. Whether you want to relax on the sand, swim in the Mediterranean, or try your hand at water sports, there’s something for everyone.


    Go hiking or cycling: The Costa Brava is home to a number of hiking and cycling trails, offering the opportunity to explore the region’s stunning natural beauty. From coastal paths to mountain trails, there’s something for every level of ability.

    Visit the museums and cultural attractions: The Costa Brava has a rich history and culture, and there are a number of museums and cultural attractions to discover. From the Dali Museum in Figueres to the Greek and Roman ruins at Empuries, there’s plenty to see and learn about.

    Enjoy the culinary scene: The Costa Brava is home to a thriving culinary scene, with a range of restaurants and markets offering local produce and specialties. Be sure to try some of the region’s famous seafood, as well as its delicious wines and cava.

    No matter what you choose to do, the Costa Brava has something for everyone.



    Golf in the Algarve: The Ultimate Destination for Golfers
    Golf in the Algarve: The Ultimate Destination for Golfers

    Are you a golf enthusiast looking for the perfect destination to enjoy your favorite pastime? Look no further than the Algarve, a region in the southernmost part of Portugal known for its stunning beaches, charming towns, and world-class golf courses.

    The Algarve boasts a wide range of golf courses to suit all skill levels, from challenging championship courses to more relaxed and scenic options. Many of the courses are located near the coast, offering breathtaking views of the Atlantic Ocean as you play.

    One of the most popular courses in the Algarve is the Vale do Lobo Ocean Course, which has hosted numerous international tournaments. This course is known for its challenging layout and stunning views of the sea. Other top-rated courses include the San Lorenzo Golf Course, which has been voted one of the best in Europe, and the Quinta do Lago South Course, which has hosted the Portuguese Open.

    In addition to these world-class courses, the Algarve also offers a range of other activities for golfers to enjoy. Many of the resorts offer luxurious spas and wellness centers, as well as fine dining options and a variety of sporting and leisure activities.

    The Algarve has a mild and sunny climate all year round, making it the perfect destination for a golf getaway at any time. The region is also easily accessible, with international airports in both Faro and Lisbon and a well-developed network of roads and public transportation.

    So why wait? Pack your clubs and head to the Algarve for an unforgettable golfing experience with Play in One.



    Although you will find festivals throughout the whole of Spain throughout the whole of the year, nowhere does festivals bigger, better or louder than Catalonia. Everyone loves a party but no one loves a party more than Catalonians. Consequently, the Costa Brava is rightfully regarded as the Festival Capital of Spain.

    Naturally, the high season for festivals is in the summer but, whatever time of the year you visit, you are almost to catch at least one. And if you’re serious about embracing the local culture, you should put on your party clothes and join in the fun.

    Festivals come in a range of sizes and shapes. Some are huge and internationally acclaimed while others are far more parochial. Frequently they have a religious dimension and celebrate a saint’s day but the holy aspect of the event is usually drowned by the din. Frankly, any excuse for a party is seized upon and often the origins of the celebration are lost in the mists of history.

    The venues are some of the Costa Brava’s most idyllic and emblematic spaces such as villages, castles, botanical gardens, archaeological sites and historical monuments. Even a beach will be considered suitable for a spot of revelry.

    Possibly the most popular are the music festivals, which cover all tastes from classical, opera, pop, jazz and one which you might well have never heard of, havaneras, which are songs sung by fisherman and could loosely be described as sea shanties. Immensely popular, the Havaneras Festival staged in September on the beach of the Port of Soller, attracts a crowd of around 10,000.

    Theatre and the performing arts such as dance, clowning and puppetry are also hugely popular and fill the streets with acrobats, magicians, circus acts and a range of entertainers.

    Fireworks are another popular ingredient and spectacular displays frequently light up the night sky and wake up anyone attempting to sleep through the festival.

    One of the biggest and most notable is the Cap Roig Festival, a music and dance festival held in the Gardens of Cap Roig. Celebrated annually since 2001, this event attracts a variety of national and international artists.

    Another ‘biggy’ is the Festival de Porta Ferrada in Sant Feliu de Guíxols. It’s believed to be the oldest summer festival in Spain and takes place throughout the village in its streets, squares and venues with a range of local and international artists from a variety of disciplines including musicians, singers, orchestras and choirs.

    The mediaeval Castell de Peralada is the setting for the Castell de Peralada Festival during the months of July and August. Set in the Castle Park gardens, it’s an ideal venue for concerts on a summer night. The church and the cloister, by contrast, host recitals, chamber concerts and small-format operas.



    Ever since the birth of mass tourism back in the 1960s, the beautiful Mediterranean island of Mallorca has been one of Europe’s most popular holiday destinations. With its enviable climate, gorgeous scenery and glorious beaches it particularly appeals to sun-starved tourists from norther Europe, especially those from Britain and Germany.

    Anxious to both go upmarket and extend the season, the tourist authority has always been keen on golf. With their high disposable incomes and immaculate manners, golfers are very attractive visitors. Not only that but they are also happy to travel outside of the more popular months of the school holidays in what people in the travel industry call the ‘rump’ season. In other words in the spring and autumn.

    The only area where golf could possibly conflict with the stated aims of Mallorcan tourism is over environmental issues. The island is proud to have avoided the mistakes made on the Spanish mainland where unbridled development has irreparably damaged significant lengths of coastline. But worries about scarce water resources have put golf courses under scrutiny.

    They have responded by going to enormous lengths to demonstrate their genuine green credentials, protecting sensitive areas and introducing vigorous recycling programmes. Regarding water, they have reduced their consumption and switched to brackish and recycled water. In this respect, the development of new grasses that both need less water and are more tolerant of impure water has helped significantly.

    With the approval and support of the authorities, it is therefore unsurprising that golf has flourished and the number of courses has expanded so that there are nearly a couple of dozen today. And the quality of the courses is exceptionally high.

    Although there is something of a concentration in the south-west corner of the island close to Palma, the capital, the courses are pretty well scattered throughout the island so that, wherever you are, you’re never very far away from a golf course. Indeed, it is said that no two courses are more than 40 miles apart.

    Mallorca has been hugely successful in its tourism strategy and the island benefits enormously as a result. Golf has played a crucial role in its success and other holiday destinations have sought to copy its example. Climate change poses a significant threat, especially as it will increase the pressure on scarce water resources. But golf has demonstrated its ability to adjust to changing circumstances and one development that has been observed on Mallorcan courses is an increase in low maintenance ‘waste’ areas that don’t require either watering or mowing. But golfers will do well to reverse the traditional warning and to ‘Keep ON the Grass’.



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