On the north coast of Mallorca lies the Bay of Alcudia, with its outstanding coastline which comprising of turquoise shallow waters and long, soft golden sandy beaches. It is therefore not much of a surprise to find Majorca’s biggest beach resort here. From Port d’Alcudia, in the west, to Can Picafort 10 km down the coast,
The medieval town of Alcúdia is the island’s largest tourist destination in the north of Mallorca, which is on a peninsula that separates the bays of Pollença and Alcúdia.
Alcúdia has a perfectly restored walled city on the site of a Roman settlement with remains of ancient houses and a theatre. The historic centre of Alcúdia is enclosed by Mallorca’s only entirely preserved town wall, which was erected in the 14th century by King Jaume II to protect Alcúdia’s inhabitants, there is a market twice a week in Alcudia, the market takes place every Tuesday and Sunday from around 8:00 to 13:00
Port de Pollença, also known as Puerto Pollensa, is an established, is a tourist resort in the north of Mallorca. Like many Majorcan coastal towns, the resort was formerly a fishing village servicing the local area. It still features a large marina which nowadays harbors leisure boats more than fishing boats, but you can still see many traditional ‘llaüts’ used by the Mallorcans for catching fish.
On the north of Majorca in Old Soller town is the Orange Express which is built in 1911 and goes through the Tramuntana mountains to Palma, the Orange express runs from Soller railway station, there also a tram to Port De Soller also of 1911.
In the Tramuntana Mountains, you can visit places like the scenic villages of Deiá, Valldemossa, and Banyalbufar and take a scenic drive to Cap de Formentor. The Polish composer Frederick Chopin and the French writer George Sands lived in Valldemossa in 1838.
In Tramuntana Mountains, you will find this beautiful unspoiled cove complete with hidden beach and the dramatic Torrent de Pareis gorge, which this a UNESCO World Heritage Site.