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    Charco de los Clicos in Lanzarote

    Charco de los Clicos in Lanzarote.

    With its black sand and its vibrant green lake hiding an old volcanic crater, Charco de los Clicos is one of Lanzarote’s many unique beaches.

    Lanzarote, your beach holiday paradise

    Lanzarote, your beach holiday paradise.

    Golden sands, crystal clear waters and perfect beach weather all year round. What more does one need?

    Timanfaya National Park

    Timanfaya National Park.

    Fire Mountains and an otherworldly moon landscape? Lanzarote’s national park looks like it came straight out of a science fiction movie!

    Flights to Lanzarote, Canary Islands

    Declared a UNESCO biosphere reserve, Lanzarote is the easternmost of the Canary Islands and is believed to have been the first of the archipelago to have emerged above sea level after the breakup of the African and American continental plates. Its volcanic landscape, perfect scuba diving location, year-round subtropical desert climate and 213km of coastline make this “island of fire-spitting mountains” the perfect holiday destination for both winter and summer.

    So don’t wait a moment longer, and book your Brussels Airlines ticket to Lanzarote and the Canary Islands!

    What to do in Lanzarote?

    1. Timanfaya National Park is one of Lanzarote’s main attractions and consists of more than 50 square kilometres of volcanic soil. The Mountains of Fire, located in the national park, were created three centuries ago, when more than 30 volcanoes erupted at the same time. The statue “El Diablo”, made by architect César Manrique, is the symbol of the parkland.
    2. Cueva de los Verdes is a 3,000-year-old and 7.5km long lava tube. 1.5km of the tube is located under water, also known as the “Tunnel of Atlantis”, and is the world’s largest underwater volcanic tunnel.
    3. Arrecife, capital city of the island and home to 60,000 inhabitants, owes its name to the black volcanic reefs. In the past, boats could easily hide behind the reefs, which served as protection from sudden pirate attacks. Today, this bustling city boasts various castles, a pretty blue lagoon and a vibrant marina.
    4. The César Manrique Foundation is located 6km north of Arrecife and is the former home and studio of architect César Manrique. The house, Taro de Tahíche, was built on a lava flow and is completely adapted to the volcanic rock, making it one of the most fascinating pieces of architecture on the island. Among other creations by Manrique is the Jardín de Cactus and several modern looking windmills scattered throughout the island.
    5. Mirador del Río used to be a strategic site with gun batteries, installed by the Spanish army. Today it is a lookout point with a height of 500m above sea level, giving a full view of the island Graciosa, just north of Lanzarote.
    6. Playa del Papagayo, located at the southernmost point of Lanzarote and just a few kilometres away from Playa Blanca, could be one of the most idyllic beaches on the island. Off the beaten track, surrounded by rocky hills, covered with white sand and overlooking clear blue waters; you couldn’t ask for more.
    7. Atlantic Museum of Lanzarote is Europe’s first underwater museum featuring 12 installations and more than 300 life-size human figures. Created by British sculptor Jason deCaires Taylor, the museum was three years in the making and lies 12 to 14 meters under water.

    Practical information for your trip to Lanzarote

    • Brussels Airlines flights arrive and depart from Lanzarote Airport, 5 kilometres southwest of the capital city Arrecife.
    • Current local time in Lanzarote:  
    • Currency: as Lanzarote is part of the Spanish owned Canary Islands, the currency is the euro. All major global credit and debit cards are accepted in both big cities and small towns, but it’s always a good idea to have some cash on you.
    • Telephone calls and Wi-Fi: The country code for Spain is 0034 and the internal area code for Lanzarote is 928. The full city code, including the 0, must always be dialled, even when calling within Lanzarote itself. Free Wi-Fi hotspots have been added throughout the island and in various points in the old capital. In addition, many cafés, restaurants and hotels offer Wi-Fi, though you often need a password.
    • Electric sockets: Spain’s power supply is 220 volts. US and UK visitors, as well as tourists from other countries, will need a plug adaptor to use their electronic devices.
    • Travel information: Spain is a full Schengen member. Non-EU citizens need a valid passport with at least 6 remaining valid months. Make sure that children travelling with you have their own passport or ID card. For all information on visas and travel documents, visit the website:
    • Vaccination: No vaccinations are necessary to visit Spain. For more health information, visit the website

    What to do and not do in Lanzarote?

    • Renting a car is the best and cheapest way to visit Lanzarote. The roads are perfectly safe, but watch out for tourists walking along the road.
    • If you go shopping, it’s better to pay in Euro, the local currency. Merchants may raise their prices if you are paying in another currency.
    • Lanzarote is a tourist island, but Spanish remains the dominant language. Hence, knowing some basic phrases in Spanish will always be useful and appreciated.

    Spanish phrase book

    • Say “Hola” and “Hasta luego” when you enter and leave a café or a restaurant, “Gracias” (thank you) and “Por favor” (please) when you ask for something. Also useful in shops: “¿Cuánto cuesta?” (How much?), in museums “Un billete por favor” (one ticket please) and in restaurants “La cuenta por favor” (the check please).

    Cultural events in Lanzarote

    • Carnival: Carnival is celebrated at various places throughout Lanzarote, and spread over the months of February and March. The most important processions and parties are to be found in Arrecife, Puerto del Carmen, Costa Teguise and Playa Blanca.
    • Día de la Cruz (Day of the Cross): Local celebration in the towns of Teguise and Tías on the 3rd of May. Locals decorate their front doors with flowers in the shape of a cross.
    • Ocean Lava Triathlon: This July triathlon starts with a swim at the beach of Arrecife, followed by cycling through the vineyards and running along the seafront.
    • San Ginés Festival: In August, Lanzarote celebrates its patron saint with festivities throughout the island, but especially in Arrecife. One of Spain’s oldest sailing races, the San Ginés International Regatta, occurs every year between Arrecife and Gran Canarias’ Las Palmas.
    • Visual Music Festival: This October festival was first organised in 1989 and combines contemporary music with the island’s natural assets. It takes place in the volcanic caves of Jameos del Agua and Cueva de los Verdes.

    When to go to Lanzarote?

    Lanzarote has a hot, dry, subtropical climate. This means long summers with relatively high temperatures, and winters that are mild and dry. In other words, you can expect consistently good weather, whatever time of year you visit. However, the best conditions for a beach holiday will be between July and November.

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    Book your flight to Lanzarote, Spain! The Canary Islands await you!

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