Club Jardines del Puerto - Puerto Banus, Malaga, 29660, Spain
Club Jardines del Puerto
The exclusive city of Marbella, with its shops and entertainment, is just 5 km away. If you wish to visit more historical places, you can experience the magic of cities as Granada, Seville & Cordoba or visit the exotic Morocco after a 2-3 hours trip. And if you are fan of winter sports, Sierra Nevada is just 2 hours away.
Club Jardines del Puerto
http://www.clubjdpbanus.com
//maps.google.com/maps?q=Club+Jardines+del+Puerto>%4036.487074,-4.95557400000007
36.487074
-4.95557400000007
13
roadmap
//cdn1.buuteeq.com/aspx/shared/images/location/Balloon/star.png?ver=1.97.1103.870
Avenida José Banus s/n, Urb. Jardines del Puerto, 401A, Puerto Banus, Malaga, Spain
+34 952907620
Close
Malaga Airport
Malaga Airport
http://www.aena-aeropuertos.es/csee/Satellite/Aeropuerto-Malaga/en/Malaga-Costa-del-Sol.html
//maps.google.com/maps?q=Malaga+Airport>%4036.6750292,-4.48969450000004
36.6750292
-4.48969450000004
13
roadmap
//cdn1.buuteeq.com/aspx/shared/images/location/Balloon/1/A.png?ver=1.97.1103.870
Av. del Comandante García Morato, s/n, 29004 Málaga, Málaga, Spain
913 21 10 00
Close
Ocean Club Marbella
Ocean Club Marbella
http://www.oceanclub.es
//maps.google.com/maps?q=Ocean+Club+Marbella>%4036.485197,-4.9593199
36.485197
-4.9593199
13
//cdn1.buuteeq.com/aspx/shared/images/location/Balloon/2/A.png?ver=1.97.1103.870
Avenida Lola Flores, S/N, 29660 Marbella, Málaga, Spain
952 90 81 37
Close
Hard Rock Cafe Marbella
Hard Rock Cafe Marbella
http://www.hardrock.com/cafes/marbella
//maps.google.com/maps?q=Hard+Rock+Cafe+Marbella>%4036.4892969,-4.95301
36.4892969
-4.95301
13
//cdn1.buuteeq.com/aspx/shared/images/location/Balloon/2/B.png?ver=1.97.1103.870
Calle Ramón Areces, s/n, 29662 Marbella, Málaga, Spain
952 90 80 24
Close
Zozoi Restaurante
Zozoi Restaurante
http://www.zozoi.com
//maps.google.com/maps?q=Zozoi+Restaurante>%4036.509598,-4.883393
36.509598
-4.883393
13
//cdn1.buuteeq.com/aspx/shared/images/location/Balloon/2/C.png?ver=1.97.1103.870
Plaza Altamirano, 1, 29601 Marbella, Málaga, Spain
952 85 88 68
Close
La Barca
La Barca
http://www.restaurantelabarca.com
//maps.google.com/maps?q=La+Barca>%4036.507143,-4.891093
36.507143
-4.891093
13
//cdn1.buuteeq.com/aspx/shared/images/location/Balloon/2/D.png?ver=1.97.1103.870
Av. Duque de Ahumada, 15, 29602 Marbella, Málaga, Spain
952 82 44 59
Close
Da Bruno
Da Bruno
http://www.dabruno.com
//maps.google.com/maps?q=Da+Bruno>%4036.5071379,-4.8929092
36.5071379
-4.8929092
13
//cdn1.buuteeq.com/aspx/shared/images/location/Balloon/2/E.png?ver=1.97.1103.870
Edificio Skol, Paseo Marítimo, s/n, 29601, Marbella, Málaga, Spain
952 90 33 18
Close
Messina Restaurante
Messina Restaurante
http://www.restaurantemessina.com
//maps.google.com/maps?q=Messina+Restaurante>%4036.5084085,-4.8805246
36.5084085
-4.8805246
13
//cdn1.buuteeq.com/aspx/shared/images/location/Balloon/2/F.png?ver=1.97.1103.870
Av. Severo Ochoa, 12, 29603 Marbella, Málaga, Spain
679 77 00 62
Close
Skina
Skina
http://www.restauranteskina.com
//maps.google.com/maps?q=Skina>%4036.5114608,-4.8856284
36.5114608
-4.8856284
13
//cdn1.buuteeq.com/aspx/shared/images/location/Balloon/2/G.png?ver=1.97.1103.870
Calle de Aduar, 12, 29601 Marbella, Málaga, Spain
952 76 52 77
Close
Restaurante Buenaventura + Marbella
Restaurante Buenaventura + Marbella
http://www.restaurantebuenaventura.es
//maps.google.com/maps?q=Restaurante+Buenaventura+%2b+Marbella>%4036.510019,-4.88424
36.510019
-4.88424
13
//cdn1.buuteeq.com/aspx/shared/images/location/Balloon/2/H.png?ver=1.97.1103.870
Plaza de la Iglesia de la Encarnación, 5, 29601 Marbella, Málaga, Spain
952 85 80 69
Close
Restaurante Garum
Restaurante Garum
http://www.garummarbella.com
//maps.google.com/maps?q=Restaurante+Garum>%4036.5074906,-4.8945214
36.5074906
-4.8945214
13
//cdn1.buuteeq.com/aspx/shared/images/location/Balloon/2/I.png?ver=1.97.1103.870
Avenida de La Fontanilla, 29600 Marbella, Málaga, Spain
952 85 88 58
Close
RESTAURANTE MARBELLA PATIO
RESTAURANTE MARBELLA PATIO
http://www.restaurantemarbellapatio.com
//maps.google.com/maps?q=RESTAURANTE+MARBELLA+PATIO>%4036.5109438,-4.8847351
36.5109438
-4.8847351
13
//cdn1.buuteeq.com/aspx/shared/images/location/Balloon/2/J.png?ver=1.97.1103.870
Calle Virgen de los Dolores, 4, 29603 Marbella, Málaga, Spain
952 77 54 29
Close
El Estrecho Restaurant
El Estrecho Restaurant
http://www.barelestrecho.es
//maps.google.com/maps?q=El+Estrecho+Restaurant>%4036.5098525,-4.8859462
36.5098525
-4.8859462
13
//cdn1.buuteeq.com/aspx/shared/images/location/Balloon/2/K.png?ver=1.97.1103.870
Calle de San Lázaro, 12, 29601 Marbella, Málaga, Spain
952 77 00 04
Close
Olivia Valère - Discoteca y Restaurante
Olivia Valère - Discoteca y Restaurante
http://www.oliviavalere.com
//maps.google.com/maps?q=Olivia+Val%c3%a8re+-+Discoteca+y+Restaurante>%4036.504992,-4.940816
36.504992
-4.940816
13
//cdn1.buuteeq.com/aspx/shared/images/location/Balloon/2/L.png?ver=1.97.1103.870
Carretera de Istán, Km 0.8, 29600 Marbella, Málaga, Spain
658 58 15 85
Close
Restaurante Tanino ( Estepona)
Restaurante Tanino ( Estepona)
http://www.tanino.es
//maps.google.com/maps?q=Restaurante+Tanino+(+Estepona)>%4036.465631,-5.026765
36.465631
-5.026765
13
//cdn1.buuteeq.com/aspx/shared/images/location/Balloon/2/M.png?ver=1.97.1103.870
Carretera de Cádiz, Km 168, Urbanización Benamara, 29688, Málaga, Spain
952 88 32 59
Close
RESTAURANTE SANTIAGO Marbella Mariscos y Pescados
RESTAURANTE SANTIAGO Marbella Mariscos y Pescados
http://www.restaurantesantiago.com
//maps.google.com/maps?q=RESTAURANTE+SANTIAGO+Marbella+Mariscos+y+Pescados>%4036.5071086,-4.8870219
36.5071086
-4.8870219
13
//cdn1.buuteeq.com/aspx/shared/images/location/Balloon/2/N.png?ver=1.97.1103.870
Av. Duque de Ahumada, 5, 29602 Marbella, Málaga, Spain
952 77 00 78
Close
La Meridiana
La Meridiana
http://www.lameridiana.es
//maps.google.com/maps?q=La+Meridiana>%4036.5106572,-4.9288105
36.5106572
-4.9288105
13
//cdn1.buuteeq.com/aspx/shared/images/location/Balloon/2/O.png?ver=1.97.1103.870
Marbella, Spain
952 77 61 90
Close
Restaurante Taberna Gaspar
Restaurante Taberna Gaspar
http://www.tabernagaspar.es
//maps.google.com/maps?q=Restaurante+Taberna+Gaspar>%4036.5083244,-4.8884518
36.5083244
-4.8884518
13
//cdn1.buuteeq.com/aspx/shared/images/location/Balloon/2/P.png?ver=1.97.1103.870
Calle Notario Luis Oliver, 19, 29602 Marbella, Málaga, Spain
952 77 90 98
Close
RnB Marine Puerto Banus
RnB Marine Puerto Banus
//maps.google.com/maps?q=RnB+Marine+Puerto+Banus>%4036.4875,-4.9525
36.4875
-4.9525
13
//cdn1.buuteeq.com/aspx/shared/images/location/Balloon/2/Q.png?ver=1.97.1103.870
Puerto Banús, Spain
Close
Vips
Vips
//maps.google.com/maps?q=Vips>%4036.4897676,-4.9504023
36.4897676
-4.9504023
13
//cdn1.buuteeq.com/aspx/shared/images/location/Balloon/2/R.png?ver=1.97.1103.870
Avda. Ramón Areces, 3 y 4 Edif. Marina Banús, locales 19 y 22, 29660 Marbella, Málaga, Spain
952 81 74 81
Close
El Ancla
El Ancla
http://www.elanclarestaurante.com
//maps.google.com/maps?q=El+Ancla>%4036.4703247,-4.9904586
36.4703247
-4.9904586
13
//cdn1.buuteeq.com/aspx/shared/images/location/Balloon/2/S.png?ver=1.97.1103.870
Avenida de Carmen Sevilla, s/n, 29670 Marbella, Málaga, Spain
952 78 93 28
Close
La Tirana
La Tirana
http://www.restaurantelatirana.com
//maps.google.com/maps?q=La+Tirana>%4036.5123568,-4.9018227
36.5123568
-4.9018227
13
//cdn1.buuteeq.com/aspx/shared/images/location/Balloon/2/T.png?ver=1.97.1103.870
Calle Sta. Ana, 13, 29602 Marbella, Málaga, Spain
952 86 34 24
Close
Playa Puerto Banús
th_27559_19057_11514_puerto_banus_1572
Puerto Banús is a mecca of glamour, luxury and elegance, with five million visitors passing through its streets each year and the world’s most exclusive names competing for a place in this renowned port, the national tourist axis of the Costa del Sol. It is a place where there is something going on ‘twenty four seven’; in a space of just 500 metres you will find the world’s top names in luxury fashion: Louis Vuitton, Armani, Hermès, Loewe, Dior and Versace, to name just a few. Shopping in and around Puerto Banús is entirely different from the norm, involving as it does a stroll among the world’s most expensive and biggest boats and impressive top-of-the-range cars such as Bentleys, Ferraris and Aston Martins. PICTURES COURTESY OF EXCMO. AYUNTAMIENTO DE MARBELLA
Playa Puerto Banús
//maps.google.com/maps?q=Playa+Puerto+Ban%c3%bas>%4036.4898088,-4.94905140000003
36.4898088
-4.94905140000003
12
roadmap
//cdn1.buuteeq.com/aspx/shared/images/location/Balloon/3/A.png?ver=1.97.1103.870
/upload/2045651/th_27559_19057_11514_puerto_banus_1572.JPG
Playa Puerto Banús, Spain
Close
Marbella
th_19056_11408_plaza_de_los_naranjos_6476
Marbella’s Old Town is one of the most beautiful of its kind in Andalucía. It represents an invitation to go on a trip filled with emotions. An Andalusian atmosphere breathes in these streets and when you pass places such as the town walls, it blends with traces of the Muslim era. The odour of orange blossom, jasmine and sea breeze intoxicate passers-by and create an out-of-the-ordinary journey. It is a magnificently preserved area with narrow, white streets and floral balconies where, along with a wide range of establishments, you will find Plaza de los Naranjos or Orange Square, which includes: - the 16th Century Town Hall, in a perfect state of preservation, - the Ermita de Santiago or Santiago Chapel, the first Christian church in the town, built in the 15th century, - the Casa del Corregidor or Mayor’s House, dating back to the 16th century. Close by is the Iglesia de la Encarnación or Church of the Incarnation, work on which started in the 17th century, the 16th century Capilla or Chapel de San Juan de Dios, which will one day become part of the town’s hospital, the Ermita or Chapel del Santo Cristo de la Vera Cruz, constructed in the 16th century, and the Hospital Bazán which has, since 1992, housed the Museum of Modern Spanish Engravings, the foremost of its generation, featuring a broad range of artists such as Picasso, Miró, Tapies, Chillida and many others. You can also visit the Remains of the Walls which surrounded the Muslim town and those of the Arabic Castle where you can even see traces of Roman capitals extracted from other buildings and used in their construction. A magnificent collection of works, considered to be one of the best in Europe, is housed in the Bonsái Museum, also very close by. The Cortijo Miraflores Museum, Ralli Museum and the Municipal Archaeology Collection similarly represent an appropriate choice on a cultural visit. In the Old Town, you can find many jewellery and fashion firms, such as Seijo o Suárez, haved moved into this area, having chosen a spot in the charming midst of Marbella town, making the simple business of going shopping a complete experience. PICTURES COURTESY OF EXCMO. AYUNTAMIENTO DE MARBELLA
Marbella
//maps.google.com/maps?q=Marbella>%4036.510071,-4.88244740000005
36.510071
-4.88244740000005
13
roadmap
//cdn1.buuteeq.com/aspx/shared/images/location/Balloon/3/B.png?ver=1.97.1103.870
/upload/2045651/th_19056_11408_plaza_de_los_naranjos_6476.JPG
Marbella, Málaga, Spain
Close
Granada
19047_11164_Alhambra07(Large)
Granada is a mid-sized city located in Granada Province in the Andalucia region of Spain. Rich in history and culture, Granada is arguably the single most worthwhile city in Spain for a tourist. In addition to a rich multicultural history, the Alhambra and other monuments, a student-driven nightlife, and skiing and trekking in the nearby Sierra Nevada, Granada offers a break from the summer heat of other Andalusian cities such as Córdoba or Seville. Spring and Fall are also both excellent times to visit. With much more cultural interest than other cities like Malaga, Granada is never overcrowded (although one should still book tickets to the Alhambra at least one day in advance). Its main landmarks are: - Plaza Isabel la Catolica, at the intersection of Gran Via de Colon and Calle Reyes Catolicos. At the junction of Granada’s two grand boulevards is this small square with a prominent statue of Columbus unfurling a contract with Queen Isabel, outlining the terms of their agreement in preparation for his first voyage to the Americas, an event which likely occurred in Granada. A pleasant fountain surrounds the statue and there are benches nearby, allowing you to relax and take in the passing crowds of vehicles and people. - Cathedral of Granada. Towering over the surrounding blocks is this spectacular 16th century structure, the second-largest cathedral in Spain and noted for its bright Renaissance interior. Constructed after the Reconquista of Granada to replace the mosque on the site, the cathedral was laid out with Gothic foundations but built in the Renaissance style and decorated with Baroque elements. Upon entering you’ll be behind the main altar, located beneath the towering circular Capilla Mayor (sanctuary) with its magnificent domed ceiling. Surrounding the sanctuary and the pews are a series of chapels with magnificent artwork, and the sacristy (tucked away on your right immediately after entering) holds a collection of fine paintings, mirrors, and furnishings. Additionally, the spectacular facade of the cathedral (on the west side of the structure, opposite the Gran Via) is worth walking around outside to view - based on the design of a triumphal arch, it overshadows the small square below. - The Alhambra: Part fortress (the Alcazaba), part palace (Palacios Nazaries), part garden (the Generalife) and part government city (the Medina), this medieval complex overlooking Granada is one of the top attractions in Spain, with many visitors coming to Granada expressly to see the Alhambra. The last Moorish stronghold in Europe, the Alhambra reflects the splendor of Moorish civilization in Andalusia and offers the visitor splendid ornamental architecture, spectacular and lush gardens, cascading and dripping water features, and breathtaking views of the city. The Alhambra itself features the following: Alcazaba. The ruins of a massive fortress perched atop the crest of the hill overlooking the city, this is the oldest part of the Alhambra and offers some of the finest views of anywhere in the complex, with an expansive panorama from the top of the prominent tower that gives you a spectacular view of nearly the entire city and the Sierra Nevada mountains. Within the fort’s walls are the ruins of a town which once held soldier’s homes and baths, though today only the outline of these rooms remain. Palace of Charles V (Palacio de Carlos V). A more recent addition to the Alhambra, this sixteenth century building was commissioned following the Reconquista by Charles V as a royal residence close to the Alhambra palace. The square two-level structure is done in Renaissance style with an impressive circular courtyard ringed by a colonnade within. The building is also home to two museums, the Museo de la Alhambra on the lower floor with a collection of artifacts and art from the Alhambra, and the Museo de Bellas Artes, a small fine art museum on the upper floor, as well as a couple of changing museum exhibits which regularly feature art with some connection to the Alhambra. Palacios Nazaries. The Nasrid royal palace and the primary (and thus most crowded) attraction of the Alhambra complex, the palace is an impressive, at times breathtakingly beautiful work of architecture. Visitors get to see spectacular archways and windows, carved wooden ceilings, intricate molded-plaster work and colorful ceramic tiles at nearly every turn as they meander between lovely rooms and lush courtyards. Everyone starts their tour in the Mexuar, a set of administrative rooms with a beautiful prayer room and a small square courtyard with the golden Façade of Comares, before emerging in the Court of the Myrtles, a rectangular courtyard with a long pool of water flanked on each side by a myrtle hedge (hence the name). At the end of the courtyard you can enter a room to view the twelve Lion Statues from the fountain in the Court of the Lions, which is currently undergoing renovation. Cross to the other end of the Court of the Myrtles to enter the Ship Room, with its spectacular carved wooden ceiling in the shape of an upside-down hull, and the Chamber of the Ambassadors, the palace’s largest and perhaps most spectacular room, which once functioned as the throne room and features a star-studded wooden ceiling, intricately carved stucco walls and beautiful arched windows. From here you’ll pass through a series of small rooms, including the Washington Irving Room, where Washington Irving wrote Tales of the Alhambra, as well as down an open-air hallway with an excellent view of an adjacent courtyard (the Court of Linda-Raja) and the Albayzín. Passing by the old bath house you’ll enter the Hall of the Two Sisters, a spectacular domed room with an intricate stucco ceiling and lovely views of the Court of Linda-Raja. From here you can navigate around the edge of the Court of the Lions (currently under renovation) to the Hall of the Abencerrages, structurally similar to the Hall of the Two Sisters. At this point you can exit the palace, which will place you near the entrance to the Partal Gardens. Generalife. The lush and gorgeous gardens of the Nasrid kings, the expansive Generalife is the finest set of Moorish style gardens in Andalusia, positioned on a hill situated at the rear of the complex overlooking the Alhambra palace. Within you’ll find beds of colorful flowers, more exquisite architecture, leaping fountains and cool shade. There are two entrances to the Generalife, one at the ticket booth on the east side of the complex and another next to the Palacios Nazaries which will take you through the Partal Gardens, a collection of palace gardens with flowing water streams and a large pool of water which reflects a nearby portico. From the Partal you can follow the Promenade of The Towers, the remains of the main wall and its adjoining towers that separate the Alhambra palace grounds from the Generalife. As you cross a bridge over a small canyon you’ll enter the Generalife proper, where you can follow a promenade past the amphitheater to the Lower Gardens, a collection of hedge rows with rectangular ponds at the center and colorful flower beds throughout. Past this is the Generalife Palace, the white structure sitting atop the hill and the highlight of a visit to the gardens, for it is within that you will find spectacular views, lovely architecture, and the much-photographed Court of the Main Canal, with its crossing jets of water that arc over the rectangular pool. Nearby is the Soultana’s Court, another picturesque courtyard with leaping fountains. Above the palace are the High Gardens, where you can find a gorgeous long pergola and the Water Stairway, which true to its name is a beautiful stairway with water flowing down its parapets. The gardens are huge, but the layout is simple as everything in the Generalife can be seen along a long, circular path. The Albayzín: Pleasant plazas, white-washed buildings, Muslim character and marvelous views. Situated on a hill above the center of town and across from the Alhambra, the Albayzín is an ancient Muslim neighborhood popular with visitors - and rightly so. Among its narrow, winding streets one will find beautiful white-washed old buildings, splendid Arabic shops and restaurants, scenic gardens, and marvelous views of Granada and the Alhambra. Today part of a UNESCO World Heritage site (along with the nearby neighborhood of Sacromonte, covered below), Albayzín dates back to the fourteenth century and was built as a defensive town and thrived as one of the centers of Granada under Muslim rule.
Granada
//maps.google.com/maps?q=Granada>%4037.1773363,-3.59855709999999
37.1773363
-3.59855709999999
13
roadmap
//cdn1.buuteeq.com/aspx/shared/images/location/Balloon/3/C.png?ver=1.97.1103.870
/upload/2045651/19047_11164_alhambra07-large.jpg
Granada, Granada, Spain
Close
Sevilla
19042_11162_plazasanfrancisco(Large)
Seville is the capital of Andalucia and the cultural and financial centre of southern Spain. A city of just over 700,000 inhabitants (1.6 million in the metropolitan area, making it Spain’s 4th largest city), Seville is Andalucia’s top destination, with much to offer the traveler. The city is situated on the banks of the smooth, slow Guadalquivir River, which divides the city into two halves: Sevilla and Triana. The Guadalquivir (known as Betis by the Romans and as Betik Wahd-Al-Khabir by the Arabs) has had a major impact in the history of the city. The location of Seville is roughly coincident with the point where the Guadalquivir stops being useful for navigation. Its landmarks are: - The Cathedral of Seville was once judged the third largest church in the world after Saint Peter’s in Rome and Saint Paul’s in London, it is now arguably the largest church in the world when compared using the measurement of volume. Seville’s fifteenth century cathedral occupies the site of the former great mosque built in the late twelfth century. The central nave rises to an awesome 37 metres over a total area of 11,520 square metres. The Cathedral is the final resting place of the remains of Christopher Columbus. Adult admission is €8 each. - La Giralda is a large and beautiful minaret tower, originally intended for the chief mosque, but now is the magnificent bell tower of the Cathedral and a symbol of Seville. Climb the 34 ramps for a great view of the city. Adult admission to both attractions is €9 each. - The Real Alcázar is a beautiful palace in Mudéjar (Moorish) style, built in the XIV Century by Pedro I the Cruel. With its myriad rooms, extravagant architecture, lavish gardens with many courtyards, ponds and secrets to be explored, it is a fascinating place to visit. Be sure to check out the room where Christopher Columbus’s journey to the Americas were planned. You can see his coat of arms embroidered on the wall along with many other royals. In the heat of summer it offers a cool retreat from the suns glare and can quite easily keep you occupied for a few centuries, if not all of your life. Adult admission is €8,50 - students younger than 25 years pay €2. To see the Upper Palace with audio guide, admission is €4,20. Open Mon-Sun: 9:30-19:00, Closed 1 Jan, 6 Jan, Holy Friday and 25th Dec. - The Jewish Quarter (Barrio Santa Cruz) is located around the Cathedral. It is filled with small winding streets and is generally regarded as the most charming part of the city, but it is also fairly touristy. - Torre del Oro is a thirteenth century tower, the top of which is rumored to have once been covered in gold. It now houses the local maritime museum. Admission €1 for students. - Parque María Luisa was built for the 1929 Iber-Americano World’s Fair and now is landscaped with attractive monuments and museums.
Sevilla
//maps.google.com/maps?q=Sevilla>%4037.3890924,-5.98445889999994
37.3890924
-5.98445889999994
13
roadmap
//cdn1.buuteeq.com/aspx/shared/images/location/Balloon/3/D.png?ver=1.97.1103.870
/upload/2045651/19042_11162_plazasanfrancisco-large.jpg
Seville, Sevilla, Spain
Close
Córdoba
th_19049_11166_Alhambra12(Large)
Córdoba has the second largest Old town in Europe, the largest urban area in the world declared World Heritage by UNESCO. The most important building and symbol of the city, the Great Mosque of Córdoba and current cathedral, alongside the Roman Bridge, are the best known facet of the city. Other Roman remains include the Roman Temple, the Theatre, Mausoleum, the Colonial Forum, the Forum Adiectum, an amphitheater and the remains of the Palace of the Emperor Maximian in the Archaeological site of Cercadilla, among others. Near the cathedral is the old Jewish quarter, which consists of many irregular streets, such as Calleja de las Flores and Calleja del Pañuelo, and which is home to the Synagogue and the Sephardic House. In the extreme southwest of the Old Town is the Alcázar de los Reyes Cristianos, a former royal property and the seat of the Inquisition; adjacent to it are the Royal Stables, a breeding place of the Andalusian horse. Near the stables are located, along the walls, the medieval Baths of the Caliphate. In the south of the Old town and east of the great cathedral, in the Plaza del Potro, is the Posada del Potro, a row of inns mentioned in literary works such as Don Quixote and La Feria de los Discretos and which remained active until 1972. Both the plaza and the inn get their name from the fountain in the centre of the plaza, which represents a foal. Not far from this plaza is the Arco del Portillo (a 14th century arch). Along the banks of the Guadalquivir are the Mills of the Guadalquivir, moorish era buildings that took advantage of the water force to grind the flour. They include the Albolafia, Alegría, Carbonell, Casillas, Enmedio, Lope García, Martos, Pápalo, San Antonio, San Lorenzo and San Rafael mills.[citation needed] Surrounding the large Old town are the Roman walls: gates include the Puerta de Almodóvar, the Puerta de Sevilla and Puerta del Puente, which are the only three gates remaining from the original thirteen. Towers and fortresses include the Malmuerta Tower, the Belén Tower and the Puerta del Rincón’s Tower, and the fortress of the Calahorra Tower and of the Donceles Tower. Palace buildings in the Old Town include the Palacio de Viana (14th century) and the Palacio de la Merced among others. On the outskirts of the city lies the Archaeological site of the city of Medina Azahara, which, together with the Alhambra in Granada, is one of the main Spanish-Muslim architectures in Spain. Other sights are the Cuesta del Bailío (a staircase connecting the upper and lower part of the city) and the Minaret of San Juan, once part of an mosque.
Córdoba
//maps.google.com/maps?q=C%c3%b3rdoba>%4037.8881751,-4.77938349999999
37.8881751
-4.77938349999999
13
roadmap
//cdn1.buuteeq.com/aspx/shared/images/location/Balloon/3/E.png?ver=1.97.1103.870
/upload/2045651/th_19049_11166_alhambra12-large.JPG
Córdoba, Córdoba, Spain
Close
Tangier
Tangier is a fascinating Moroccan city to visit. It has many of the things that travellers love -a sense of exotic mystery, interesting history, beautiful vistas, unspoiled beaches, and friendly people. Tangier is an interesting mix of north Africa, Spain, Portugal and France. It is located in northern Morocco, and was under joint international control until 1956. Tangier is separated from Spain only by the 20 miles of the Strait of Gibraltar. Frequent ferries make the short crossing from Europe each day, and many cruise ships sailing between the Mediterranean and the Atlantic often include Tangier as a port of call. Walking is perhaps the best way to see the relatively compact Tangier. Petit taxis are common, but if it is unmetered make sure you agree on a price first. Tangier is very easy to navigate around; the two main roads are Boulevard Mohamed V which runs from near the Medina through the ville nouvelle and Boulevard Mohamed VI (formerly Ave des FAR) which runs along from the beachfront from the port to Malabata. The Medina area is a complex array of alleyways some of which can only be accessed on foot. Mohamed V has a whole range of clothes shops, pharmacies and cafes as well as Hotel Flandria, Hotel Rembrandt. Hotel Minzah lies just off this road. Mohamed VI runs along the beach front where you will find numerous hotels (Rif, Ramada, Sherezade, Solazure, Tariq, Movenpick), bars, discos, restaurants and cafes. Most hostels are situated on the roads heading uphill near the port area. Most locals in Tangier will be unfamiliar with what we call the "ville nouvelle". To help with agreeing fares and generally with navigating using taxis - the central main thoroughfare is simply known as the "Boulevard", the beach area as "Playa", the port as "Marsa", the medina as "souk barra", the hilly area to the west of Tangier with the Golf Course and Race Track as "California", the residential area heading towards the main road to Tetouan as "Idrissia", the thieves market as "Casa Barata".
Tangier
//maps.google.com/maps?q=Tangier>%4035.7594651,-5.83395429999996
35.7594651
-5.83395429999996
13
roadmap
//cdn1.buuteeq.com/aspx/shared/images/location/Balloon/3/F.png?ver=1.97.1103.870
Tangier, Morocco
Close
Ronda
Ronda is a town in Malaga in Spain. Set in and around a deep gorge spanned by an impressive bridge, the relaxing atmosphere here is a great break from some of the more tourist-ridden places on the south coast of Spain, however it can still be packed with day-trippers from the Costa del Sol, especially during the peak summer months.
Ronda
//maps.google.com/maps?q=Ronda>%4036.746209,-5.16122510000002
36.746209
-5.16122510000002
13
roadmap
//cdn1.buuteeq.com/aspx/shared/images/location/Balloon/3/G.png?ver=1.97.1103.870
29400 Ronda, Málaga, Spain
Close
Nerja
Nerja is a seaside resort on the Costa del SolIt is the first resort town going away from Malaga to not be dominated by large ugly concrete hotels and is situated in the attractive foothills of the Sierra Almijara mountains. It is a quiet town with a central historical area that still feels like a village, and the tourist mix is not exclusively northern European as many Spanish people use this resort for holidays, together with French and Italians. Unsurprisingly, the relative peacefulness of the town along with the absence of high rise developments along the coast or noisy nightclubs means many British people have retired here. The town is built on a hillside with a not too steep gradient and the sprawling centre itself consists of an older part with white streets partly pedestrianized mainly to the east of the Balcon de Europa, the natural focus of the town and the venue for fiestas, but beyond the 17th century church and the Plaza Cavana more modern development takes over and it is in these areas that the town seems like any other recently developed Spanish Costa resort. A must visit is The Caves of Nerja. The magnificent caves are a series of huge caverns stretching for almost five kilometres and home to the world’s largest stalagmite, a 32 metre high column measuring 13 metres by 7 metres at its base. The caves are not a suitable place if you have any walking difficulties as there are many stairs to go up and down. There are no ramps. Flash photography is not allowed in most of the caves.
Nerja
//maps.google.com/maps?q=Nerja>%4036.7565204,-3.87246579999999
36.7565204
-3.87246579999999
13
roadmap
//cdn1.buuteeq.com/aspx/shared/images/location/Balloon/3/H.png?ver=1.97.1103.870
29780 Nerja, Málaga, Spain
Close
Gibraltar
Gibraltar, colloquially known as The Rock, (or simply ’Gib’), is an overseas territory of the United Kingdom . It sits at the entrance to the Mediterranean Sea, and is bordered by Spain to the north. Gibraltar is a unique place for the curious traveler. Take time to explore the caves and tunnels especially those not meant for tourists! The inside of the rock is an absolute labyrinth with secret internal roads and tunnels four times longer than those on the surface. Military presence and security in this otherwise deserted area is strong but almost invisible. Gibraltar is less than 7 square kilometres, so most of it can be seen on foot. Apart from the main Tax-Free shopping, the main sightseeing is the Europa Point where the Atlantic meets the Mediterranean and from which the coast of Africa can be seen, the Upper Rock military installation and nature reserve where the famous monkeys live (Barbary Macaques), Dolphin Watching and The Mediterranian Steps for those not afraid of walking (and with a head for heights), this is a walk that starts at Jew’s Gate bird observatory (at the end of Engineer Road) and winds its way up the east side of the rock to the top.
Gibraltar
//maps.google.com/maps?q=Gibraltar>%4036.140751,-5.35358500000007
36.140751
-5.35358500000007
13
roadmap
//cdn1.buuteeq.com/aspx/shared/images/location/Balloon/3/I.png?ver=1.97.1103.870
Gibraltar
Close
Club Jardines del Puerto
Avenida José Banus s/n, Urb. Jardines del Puerto, 401A, Puerto Banus, Malaga, Spain
Attractions
Club Jardines del Puerto
Attractions
  • Malaga Airport
  • Ocean Club Marbella
  • Hard Rock Cafe Marbella
  • Zozoi Restaurante
  • La Barca
  • Da Bruno
  • Messina Restaurante
  • Skina
  • Restaurante Buenaventura + Marbella
  • Restaurante Garum
  • RESTAURANTE MARBELLA PATIO
  • El Estrecho Restaurant
  • Olivia Valère - Discoteca y Restaurante
  • Restaurante Tanino ( Estepona)
  • RESTAURANTE SANTIAGO Marbella Mariscos y Pescados
  • La Meridiana
  • Restaurante Taberna Gaspar
  • RnB Marine Puerto Banus
  • Vips
  • El Ancla
  • La Tirana
  • Playa Puerto Banús
  • Marbella
  • Granada
  • Sevilla
  • Córdoba
  • Tangier
  • Ronda
  • Nerja
  • Gibraltar
Club Jardines del Puerto
About
Directions
Avenida José Banus s/n, Urb. Jardines del Puerto, 401A, Puerto Banus, Malaga, Spain
The exclusive city of Marbella, with its shops and entertainment, is just 5 km away. If you wish to visit more historical places, you can experience the magic of cities as Granada, Seville & Cordoba or visit the exotic Morocco after a 2-3 hours trip. And if you are fan of winter sports, Sierra Nevada is just 2 hours away.