Rio Salazar, 2, Torremolinos, 29620, Spain
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More about Torremolinos


Gilly heading to the beachGilly heading to the beach

"Mujeres corriendo por la playa""Mujeres corriendo por la playa"

Views from La RocaViews from La Roca

EB with Hansi (Waalewiener)EB with Hansi (Waalewiener)

Forum Posts

how to ger around andalucia

by mindcrime

In the midle of august I'll be in madrid for one week and then I'll travel to andalucia for one week.
1)Do you think it's a good idea to have MALAGA as a base and move around to the the other cities (Sevilla, Granada etc) in daytrips?
2)Are there good beaches in Malaga?
3)What daytrips you suggest from Malaga and what transportation. Bus or train?
4)how far is Malaga from Madrid?

thanx in advance!

RE: how to ger around andalucia

by didgeridorien

I was in Andalucia in Januari and I was staying in Benalmadena (near Malaga) and did trips to Granada, Gibraltar etc. from there. It's a very good idea, everything is only a couple of hours away. I had a car there though, but there are busses and trains going as well. Malaga has some good beaches, although they will be very crowded when you're there. Malaga is a daytrip from Madrid, I would say. See my pages for the daytrips. Have fun!

RE: RE: how to ger around andalucia

by puerto_lover

Malaga is a day trip from Madrid ?
I guess if you could afford a return plane ticket then yes it is. Just. But if you are travelling by bus or train it takes at least 4 hours each way. So it's not like going from London to Brighton for the day on the train !

Moving around is OK on bus or train. The bus routes are served by several different companies. The train is just one !

getting from Madrid to Seville is very easy if you can afford the high speed train called AVE. It takes around 2 1/2 hours. once in Seville (August is a hot month still ) you may want to cool off at the sea ! You can take a train to Malaga from Seville. Then either head for the busy touristy areas like Benalmedina or Torremolinos or Fuengirola for some 'sea side' or go east towards Nerja (very popular town with British) and find somewhere along that coast. From that coast you could take a bus through the Sierra Nevada for Granada.
Good luck.
(Malaga bus station has a web site where you can get some details of bus companies: )

RE: RE: how to ger around andalucia

by mindcrime

Hmmm. it sounds good! I hope one week will be enough. I will go by bus to Cordoba(stay one day), then two days in Seville and four days in Malaga(with daytrips to the towns you say). Is there any nice little village around there(I mean picturisque!) but not packed with tourists? I don't think so because it'd be august... :(

What about the nightlife there during summer? Are there any places with live music? I like small places where I can have a drink while listen to rock, jazz or ethnic(I guess flamenco would be the one there)

RE: RE: how to ger around andalucia

by Homer_Simpson32

Consider Gibraltar for a day trip as well, and don't miss the Alambra in Granada.

Travel Tips for Torremolinos


by LoriPori

We found a new and better place to have internet access at CELL POINT. It was about a ten minute walk from our apartment. We used it a few times. It was always clean and smoking was not allowed which was very nice. It cost 2 Euros an hour - minimum 50 cents and you only paid for what you used.
They also offered scanner/fax, fotocopies, calling cards, phones for international calling.
Located on Avda. Beyamina 18 C, 29620 Torremolinos
Phone 952-389 569


by LoriPori

Wednesday, March21, 2001
While in Nerja, a must see acitivity is to visit the CUEVA DE NERJA the Nerja Caves, a 3000 years old cave with colossal Stalactites. Hans and I thoroughly enjoyed going through the caves. At the time the entrance fee was 800 pesetas or $7.20 CDN.
Among its most outstanding features is a column of 32 metres in height made up of one billion drops of water.
Discovered in 1959, when five youngsters from Nerja and Maro stumbled upon it while on a nocturnal adventure hunting bats, Nerja Cave is considered to be one of the most beautiful in Europe.
There is a total of 4,283 metres of caves, of which only a third are open to the public. For the moment, you are only allowed to enter the areas called Galerias Bajas (the lower galleries), known for their high vaulted ceilings and beautiful formations of stalactites and stalagmites
One of the most spectacular caverns is the one known as the Cataclysm, an area on which Palaeolithic cave paintings (symbols and animals) can be seen.

As it was so dark inside the caves, it was next to impossible to take any decent photos, so the accompanying picture is from a post-card.

Chicken Land

by keeweechic

Just one of the many English styled restaurants serving up hearty breakfasts and lunches including the interesting combination of curry and chips. Pretty much chips with everything. A good English breakfast comes fairly reasonable for what you get – toast, eggs, sausages, bacon, fried tomato and beans.

Walk the Beachside Promenade (Paseo Maritimo)

by hquittner

Offseason, this is the main daytime activity. There are shops and eateries and the beach to look at. You may se sunbathers, sand sculpture, kite flyers and the waves splashing over the walk if the sea is rough. The Paseo stretches from Bajondillo beach (and further east) to the Benalmadena port (and possibly further). We only walked as far as the main part of Montelimar where we lunched and then walked back (for us a long walk).There is a rocky promontory that separates the Bajondillo part from Carihuela (the ex-fishing village). The waves were worst at this point.

Water Fun

by keeweechic

On part of the stretch of beach spanning this area you will find parked on the beach a variety of fun boats like Pedaloes and sea canoes. Some have their own water slides. If these do not appeal then there is always paragliding, wind surfing, water skiing or paragliding on offer.


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