The Costa Blanca

Whilst all the unique differences which collectively go to make up Spain may not find universal attraction, most people become quickly endeared to a significant majority of them. This is particularly true on the Costa Blanca!

Its official – the Costa Blanca is the most frequented Spanish Coast by the British with over 1.4 million visiting each year. This figure surpasses even the Costa del Sol by 100,000

Alicante the Costa Blanca's Capital city

Alicante the Costa Blanca’s Capital city – the beach front

Mountains, rivers, plains, miles of endless gold and silver beaches, blue skies and a climate which is envied by large parts of Spain and most of the world. It’s also official, weather on the Costa Blanca is better than on any other Spanish coast. With near perfect temperatures and humidity, blue skies, warm seas and a total lack of extremes make this coast the premier destination for increasing amounts of expatriates and holidaymakers. When the relatively low cost of living (but rising quickly) is also taken into account you begin to understand the magic that is the Costa Blanca. With the long established Costa del Sol now groaning under the volume of concrete, which spreads almost without interruption from Malaga to Gibraltar, it’s not surprising that many who favoured this coast are now turning their attention to an area of Spain where even in the peak holiday season, it is still possible to find deserted bays and beaches within a short distance of where you live or may be staying.

But beaches are not everything, although the Costa Blanca has some of the very best

With the biggest stretching for as far as the eye can see. With its unique climate, described as being among the best in the World, this coast has something for everyone.

As we approach the Costa Blanca from the North, we journey through the La Safor district, one of the most fertile areas in Valencia. In spring, the smell of the orange blossom never fails to create a lasting impression on those fortunate to experience it.