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Beaches in Canary Islands

Nature is put to sea in the Canary beaches

Playa de las Teresitas
Playa de las Teresitas, Santa Cruz de Tenerife.

The territory of the Canary Islands is divided into seven major islands and a small group of islets located north of Fuerteventura and Lanzarote, totaling 1,583 square kilometers of coastline, 114 kilometers only in the smaller islands of the Chinijo and Lobos Archipelago .

These Canarian coasts offer combinations of very diverse coastal profiles: volcanic rock cliffs under which the ever-present Atlantic Ocean beats; Inactive cliffs, separated from the coast by sea and beaches. Bowling beaches, slabs of the same volcanic stones that form the Islands, Canary beaches with white, blond, black or even red sands.

Dunas de Corralejo
Playa de Corralejo, Fuerteventura.

It is a Canarian natural heritage formed over thousands or millions of years and in constant evolution and that adds more than a thousand coves, of stone maritime fronts or dunes, in lines of running coasts or in mouths of ravines.

Beaches for all tastes and to practice any water sport. Urban beaches, equipped with all services and transport systems, but also extensions of free or virgin coast where to dive in funds always full of life, but also perfect to go nudism or get in touch with nature.

Las Canteras Beach, in Las Palmas de Gran Canaria, Maspalomas, on the same island; Las Teresitas Beach in Santa Cruz de Tenerife or Las Americas, also in Tenerife; those of Sotavento and Cofete in Fuerteventura; that of Playa Blanca, that of Carmen or Papagayo, in Lanzarote, are some, only some, which should not be missing in a trip plan to the Canary Islands. At any time of year. Of course.

Dunas de Maspalomas
Dunas de Maspalomas, Gran Canaria.

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