Malaga, Pablo Picasso’s birthplace and the gateway to the Costa del Sol, is a hectic, sometimes unruly city of 550,000. An impressive number of museums and monuments, including the 11th-century Alcazaba fort and Museu Picasso Malaga, provide plenty of diversions for those who opt not to spend all their time on the coast’s famed beaches and in their accompanying bars.
This fortress palace, whose name in Arabic means citadel, is one of the city’s historical monuments and is much visited because of its history and beauty.
Alameda Park is a picturesque city park in Malaga Spain. It can be found on Paseo del Parque boulevard which runs parallel to the seaside. The strip park is a great place to visit on a warm summer evening. It is heavily forested and enjoys cool sea breezes.
Lobo Wolf Park Malaga
This world’s unique wolf park, where you find 4 of the most interesting wolf subspecies in the world. you may look at a wolf Eye-to-Eye for the first time in your life.
Malaga´s cathedral was built between 1528 and 1782 on or near the site of a former mosque.
The interior has influences of the Renaissance and
styles. The notable 17th century choir stalls of mahogany and cedarwood were designed by Luis Ortiz.
Playa El Palo
With its attractive promenade lined with bars and seafood restaurants, this is a popular beach for locals at weekends.
The magnificent Castillo de Gibralfaro sits on a high hill overlooking Malaga city and port, and dates back to the 10th century. The castle is famous for its three-month siege by the Catholic monarchs, Ferdinand and Isabella, which ended only when hunger forced the Malagueños to surrender.
El Candado Beach
The Candado Beach is in a unique natural setting with a privileged location in front of the sea. The “seafood and Andalusian cuisine” menu combines the best of Andalusian cuisine with innovative cooking techniques. When summer ends, Candado Beach continues to offer a wide range of dishes, with fantastic promotions, theme-based days and weekends with irresistible Menus, activities and children’s workshops for the younger members of the family.
Montes de Málaga, just five kilometres north of the city, displays a very uneven massif, where valleys and plains hardly exist, crossed by countless river beds, streams, steep paths and impossible steps.