About the house in El Terreno
Check in / check out
We use an external service for this and we will return when it approaches with details about check in and check out.
Several bus lines serve El Terreno with frequent trips. Buses to the beach in Cala Mayor and Illetas, as well as several lines to Palma city center and Plaza España.
In El Terreno there are plenty of smaller grocery stores, post office, banks, pharmacies. In the district is the large dining palace Mercadona.
There are two bedrooms with a total of four beds on the lower level. Two bedrooms with two single beds in each room. Bed linen and towels are included in the rent.
The courtyard with lounge furniture and a dining table furniture.
Toilet and shower.
Washer and dryer.
The house has a carport-like surface but we do not recommend parking there due to. that it is narrow and difficult to park. We recommend parking in the streets around the house which is free alternative rental of the hotel (Zurubaran) opposite the house for 8 euros per day.
Transport from the airport
The easiest way is to take a taxi which takes between 20-30 minutes and costs between 20-30 Euro depending on the traffic situation. The address of the house is Carrer de Josep Villalonga number 19 but ask the taxi driver to drive to Hotel Zurbaran, El Terreno and you will be right.
More about El Terreno
El Terreno is a very nice and charming residential area in Palma. This is where you have “Palma’s lung” the lush park Bellver where many people go early in the morning to run or walk the dog. From El Terreno you are also just a few steps to the lively promenade Paseo Maritimo with its many restaurants, bars and fantastic large yachts, and a few hundred meters to trendy Santa Catalina.
El Terreno is a neighborhood located in the Poniente district of Palma de Mallorca and is bounded by the sea and the Bellver forest as well as by the torrents Mal Pas and S’Aigo Dolça (the latter was buried along the street Luis Fábregas). It was originally formed as a summer resort for the bourgeoisie of Palma in the late nineteenth century and early 20th century.
The neighborhood also established people who lived there throughout the year and cultural associations sprang up, such as the Bellver Instructional Society, which disappeared at the beginning of the Civil War (1936).