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A pretty village nestled at the foot of the Tramuntana Mountains yet only a 25
minute drive from Palma. There are approximately
3,000 inhabitants comprising friendly locals and European ex-pats. On Saturdays
there is a market in the main square selling
fresh local produce and a wide variety of other

The historic old town of Alcudia is located 5 kms inland from the very different
coastal resort of Puerto de Alcudia. The one time capital of Mallorca has one
of the most picture postcard town centres with its restored stone houses and pretty
cobbled streets. The main square is the hub of activity with restaurants, cafes
and souvenir shops.

The village of Algaida is situated just 20km from Palma, close to the monastery
hills of Randa with the surrounding terrain made
up of farmland with almond and fig trees, rolling hills, pine and oak forests.
Almost 250 hectares of the municipality belong to a
nature area of special interest within the Son Gual and Xorrigo

A few km’s inland from Port Andratx) is the original town of Andratx (previously
spelt Andraitx) which dates back to the 12th century being built as a defence
against pirate attacks. Perhaps now best known for its weekly market attracting
local residents & tourists alike.

El Arenal was the first mass tourism resort on Mallorca and despite being of an
old design still attracts 100,000’s of visitors each year. The beach and promenade
are outstanding, the town not so much with it’s high rise apartment blocks &
hotels but nevertheless offering a wide variety of entertainment.

Ariany is a small municipality inhabited since Talayotic times and even today
its main activity revolves around agriculture. The municipality’s name originated
from the Arab farmstead called Arian.

This ancient hill town sits against the dramatic backdrop of the rolling Serres
de Llevant mountains. The town is a maze of steep alleys and streets that lead
up to the chapel of Santuari de Sant Salvador. It’s worth the climb for the panoramic
views of the east and its gentle mountain range.

Estellencs and Banyalbufar are peaceful villages in the Tramuntana mountains that
spill down the mountainside to the sea and stony beach coves. Both have an untouched,
enchanting feel with cobbled streets and yellow stone houses. Both villages have
a smattering of decent bars and restaurants in which to enjoy the evenings.

Bendinat is an upmarket residential area on the coast between San Agustin and
Portals Nous comprising both old and new developments, the latter centered around
a top international golf course.

The picture postcard village of Biniali nestles in between Sencelles and Santa
Eugenia, surrounded by beautiful countryside but within easy reach of Palma.

The sleepy town of Binissalem with it’s impressive main square is the hub of the
winemaking industry and home to the famous Jose Ferrer bodega.

Buger is located in between the island’s main mountain chains, the heart of traditional
and agricultural Mallorca. Beautiful rural landscapes, dominated by almond trees
and the crops on its many farmsteads.

The small traditional village of Bunyola is situated on the southern slopes of
the Sierra de Tramuntana Mountain ranges with a railway station on the Palma to
Soller route (each approx 15 km’s distant).

The islands of Cabrera lie approx 20kms south of Mallorca and since 1991 have
been a protected national park creating unspoilt, rugged scenery, crystal clear
waters, abundant sea life and a sanctuary for turtles. Visitor access is by day
trip boats or your own yacht with a special day pass issued by the authorities.

The sleepy village of Caimari is situated in the foothills of the Serra de Tramuntana,
roughly halfway between the famous monastery of Lluc and the town of Inca.

Cala Bona
Cala Bona is not a purpose built holiday resort, but more of a small traditional
fishing village that has grown and adapted to cater for the islands tourist market.
The town today still has its original narrow streets and you’ll find a wide variety
of open air cafes and bars.

Cala d’Or
The smart resort of Cala d’Or is on the southern half of the east coast of Mallorca,
around 65km east of Palma. It is a modern purpose built resort grown from a small
traditional Mallorcan fishing village. Over the years the resort has expanded,
now covering an area of over 4km of small sandy coves and creeks, also boasting
a large yacht marina.

Cala Egos
Cala Egos is a small self contained holiday village & residential area with
it’s own beach, shops & restaurants but is only a 5 min stroll away from neighbouring
Cala d’Or. No high rise buildings here, just typical Ibizan style whitewashed
villa accommodations.

Cala Ferrera
Popular summer coastal tourist resort and residential area just 10 mins walk to
Cala d’Or to the south.

Cala Figuera
Charming Cala Figuera is set around a deep cove where local fishermen bring in
their catch and mend their nets. The low key cliff top resort and its restaurants
offers great views onto the natural harbour below, where small boats bob in front
of ancient seafront houses.

Cala Major
Located just outside Palma along the coast this area was once a booming tourist
resort with a never ending night life but has since developed as a popular residential
area. Much money has recently been spent in upgrades to attract the tourists back
and with the reopening of the 5 star Nixe Palace this will surely help.

Cala Mandia
Just to the south of Porto Cristo nestles the seaside resort of Cala Mandia, sometimes
also referred to as the Playa Romantica. Relatively new with tasteful residential
developments it is a quiet resort, perfect if you want to get away from it all,
but still be within easy reach of the more lively resort of Cala Millor, only
a short taxi ride away.

Cala Millor
Cala Millor is on the island’s east coast, and is separated from its more quiet
and traditional neighbour Cala Bona by a small rocky headland. The beach at Cala
Millor stretches for more than 6km and is considered by many to be one of the
best on the island, with clear water and gently sloping sands.

Cala Mondrago
Cala Mondrago (to the south east of the island) with it’s beautiful sandy beach
is quite isolated from the typical tourist resorts as there are no hotels or shops.
It is highly unlikely it will ever grow beyond the development we see today as
in 1992 the area was declared by the government as a national park.

Cala Pi
The small village of Cala Pi is located at the southern coast of Mallorca on the
cliffs above a picture postcard natural yacht anchorage below pi: small but fine.

Cala Rajada
The town of Cala Ratjada is built on a small rocky peninsula to the extreme north
east corner of the island, around 65km from the capital of Palma. Well established
resort with a yacht marina favoured by French and German tourists.

Cala Vicente
Cala San Vincente is one of the smallest resorts on the island, approximately
60km north of the capital Palma. The scenery is rugged and quite dramatic. The
resort has three beaches and offers the choice of a few small restaurants, bars
and shops.

Cala Santanyi
Cala Santanyi is located in the southeast of Mallorca some 45kms away from the
airport and 55kms away from Palma, in an area unspoilt by mass tourism. It is
a peaceful area, with very natural surroundings and has lovely scenery.

Cala Vinyas
Cala Viñas is a small holiday resort with a ‘spread out’ residential
area surrounding amongst a pine forest. Peaceful & quiet but with easy access
to the much larger resort of Magalluf and 4 local golf courses.

Calas de Mallorca
Calas de Mallorca is a modern purpose built resort on the east coast of the island,
approximately 70km away from Palma. Overall the resort is quiet and generally
relaxed and for beach lovers there are three small sandy coves.

Calonge is an attractive village with beautiful, rolling countryside surrounding
yet only 4 kms to the cosmopolitan resort of Cala d’Or and its prestige yacht

Calvia is not only the name of the town itself but the whole coastal region stretching
from Paguera to Illetas, considered by many to be the richest region to the whole
of Europe. The town & neighbouring village of Capdella retains the charm of
the past and is a favoured location for foreign home owners.

Camp de Mar
Camp de Mar is small beach resort located 32km west of Palma. It has remained
somewhat isolated from other tourist resorts, offering a golf course and an impressive
range of beautiful villas and a few 4 / 5 star hotels.

Famous for its caves which are visited by thousands of tourists every year, but
also conserving the traditional charm and priceless peace and quiet of Mallorca’s
inland villages.

Campos is a quiet agricultural town which livens up on market day. Set in rural
surroundings, it’s a friendly place with a smattering of interesting shops, restaurants
and excellent bakeries.

Canyamel is a smallish resort with a large beach situated between Cala Ratjada
and Cala Millor to the north east of Mallorca. The famous Arta caves are nearby.

Es Capdella is a beautiful quaint inland village situated next to Calvia, surrounded
by amazing countryside & scenery yet only 20 mins away from Palma and
even closer to the SW beach resorts. A much sought after place to live (especially
by foreigners), so needless to say property is not cheap here.

Capdepera is a pretty ancient town dominated by a medieval fortress. A walk along
its walls is a popular past-time with amazing views over Mallorca’s east coast.

Ca’n Pastilla
The close proximity to Palma and its international airport would possibly explain
why Ca’n Pastilla was one of the first resorts to be "discovered"
by the Brits during the onset of tourism in the early 1960’s when as a small fishing
village it began to adapt to meet the increasing tourist boom. The town itself
is built at the western end of a 2.5 mile stretch of beach called "Playa
de Palma" which links to the resort of Arenal via a wide promenade.

Ca’n Picafort
The influx of visitors to Mallorca has transformed Ca’n Picafort from a small
fishing village with less than 200 inhabitants in 1960 to an important tourist
centre with a wide traffic free beachside promenade lined with restaurants and
bars running from the marina and fishing harbour.

Ca’s Catala
Cas Catala Nou is a residential area located 5 km SW from Palma between San Augustin
and Bendinat. There is a small beach called La Bugamvillia used mainly by locals
and can get busy during week ends.

Colonia Sant Jordi
Set on a headland, the southern seaside resort of Colonial Sant Jordi is flanked
on both sides by attractive sandy beaches. The town’s a bit of a maze but the
best place to head for is the harbour front with its marina and seafront restaurants.

Colonia Sant Pere
is a low key, laid back resort on the south side of the Alcudia Bay. The resort
is sandwiched between the sea and the Serres de Llevant mountains and offers a
sandy beach, a harbour and a few eateries on the waterfront.

Set in the flatlands and despite having a convenient motorway link to Palma for
commuters this attractive old village has known how to conserve the charms and
traditions of agricultural Mallorca. Perhaps best known for its famous Sunday
market, attracting thousands of bargain hunters.

Costa d’en Blanes
The ‘Beverly Hills’ of Mallorca! Costa d’en Blanes looks over the village of Portals
Nous, the luxury Puerto Portals yacht marina and the sparkling bay beyond. Here,
you will also find the famous tourist attraction ‘Marineland’ with its dolphin

Costa de la Calma
A well established, peaceful residential area with numerous villas set amongst
the pine trees in a hilly landscape, yet right next door to the bustling seaside
resort of Santa Ponsa.

Costa de los Pinos
Hillside residential area with beautiful villas overlooking the Mediterranean
sea towards Menorca. It is here the late Harry Secombe had his Mallorca home.
Convenient to the nearby resorts of Cala Bona & Cala Millor, and with
several golf courses nearby.

Cuidad Jardin
Ciudad Jardin is just to the east of Palma on the coast between Es Molinar and
Cala Gamba. This area has seen much recent development with a new promenade and
with it’s large beach and chic restaurants is very popular with the locals but
yet to be discovered by the tourists.

Deya is a magical place inhabited by artists, writers and the wealthy. The writer
Robert Graves is famed for living here. The village sits strikingly on a hillside
between the mountains and the sea. It has a laid back bohemian feel with a selection
of good restaurants and bars.

El Toro
El Toro is a popular, established residential village just outside Santa Ponsa
boasting a modern yacht marina (Port Adriano), an attractive beach and a sprinkling
of local shops, bars & restaurants. Here you will find the offices of ‘Home
& Business Finder Mallorca’.

Located on the southern slopes of the Tramuntana Mountains, the tiny village of
Esporles is situated in a valley with a landscape of pine forests covering over
half of the municipality’s surface area. The village with its stone houses maintain
an ambience of days gone by and a visit to the 10th century ‘La Granja’ estate
& museum is a must.

The village of Establiments is well placed for easy access to Palma city (5kms),
also to the Son Vida & Son Termens golf courses (4 kms) and a short drive
to other mountain villages such as Valldemossa & Deia. Open countryside, walks
and horse riding surround.

Estellencs and Banyalbufar are peaceful villages in the Tramuntana mountains that
spill down the mountainside to the sea and stony beach coves. Both have an untouched,
enchanting feel with cobbled streets and yellow stone houses. Both villages have
a smattering of decent bars and restaurants in which to enjoy the evenings.

Located in the heart of the Llevant Mountains, the municipality shares its borders
with Santanyí, Campos, Porreres and Manacor, as well as having access
to 15km of coastline including the beautiful natural harbour of Porto Colom.

The spectacular Formentor peninsular with its high altitude cliff top views also
shares the same name with the famous 5 star Formentor hotel (guests include many
world leaders & celeb’s) and a beautiful beach below with cristal clear waters.

Close to Soller are the picture postcard villages of Fornalutx and Biniaraix,
immaculate ancient villages set in a dramatic landscape. Both villages sit under
the Tramuntana mountains highest peak, the Puig Mayor, and provide an excellent
base for hikers.

The highest village on Mallorca with dramatic scenery and views surrounding, yet
less than a 30 min drive into Palma or the SW resorts. Cooler than the lowlands
in the summer but do expect occasional snow in the winter.

Genova is situated at the foot of the Na Burguesa mountain range above Palma city
and is considered by many to be the ‘eating’ capital of Mallorca due to its large
range of restaurants. Many British ex-pats live here.

Illetas is a small resort of smart 4/5 star hotels, and has on more than one occasion
been compared to Monte Carlo by both professional travel writers and visitors
to the town.

Thanks to its geographic location and excellent road and train connections, Inca
is a commercial centre of the first order, perhaps best known for its leather
industry and the largest weekly market on Mallorca.

Llubi is known for its liqueurs and capers. The Tàperes (capers) grown
here are indispensable ingredients in some of the island’s most highly-prized
culinary dishes. Pine and holm oak forests, almond and carob trees make up the
main part of the municipality’s landscape.

Inland and to the north, the most holy place on the island is the monastery of
Lluc nestling high in the mountains. The monastery is popular with day trippers
but an air of spiritual calm still prevails.

Llucmajor is a large country town with flat farmlands surrounding producing a
variety of crops including almonds & apricots. The market, held twice a week
in the Plaza Espana is worth a visit.

Magaluf is the resort with something for everyone,, young or old. There is a large
beach, a good selection of hotels, restaurants, shops, discos, clubs and bars,
2 water parks, theme shows, etc, etc. During the high season younger people from
all over Europe (the majority are Britt’s) come here to party. Pre and after season
Magaluf is the place for all ages.

Manacor is the second largest town on the island (after Palma). It’s an industrial
town so it doesn’t have the charm of other places, but if you’re looking for furniture
or pearls this is the place to visit.

Mancor de la Vall
A sleepy, ancient village overlooked by the 644m high Mount Suro surrounded by
cultivated terraces with olive trees, cereal crops & vineyards.

Maria de la Salut
The municipality of Maria de la Salut is mainly agricultural, made up of farmland
with melons, tomatoes, cereals & almond trees. Numerous archaeological
sites surround.

Marratxi is made up of various residential estates and five historic villages
– Marratxinet, Sa Cabaneta, Pòrtol,
Es Pla de na Tesa and Pont d’Inca. It is a convenient commuter area to
Palma just 15 mins down the new motorway, also well known for its huge leisure
& entertainment complex ‘Festival Park’.

Located in the centre of Mallorca, the old town of Montuïri is surrounded
by a rural landscape dominated by the dry-irrigation crops dating back centuries.
The mills, wells and folk dance groups are examples of the rich ethnological heritage

Playa de Muro is midway between the resorts of Alcudia and Ca’n Picafort on the
northern coast of Majorca and is a relatively new development with 4 &
5 star hotels, many with direct access to an 8km beach of fine, clean sand.

Just beyond Alaro is the picturesque Vall D’Orient where the tiny ancient hamlet
of Orient perches above olive and almond groves and due to its own micro climate
is home to Mallorca’s only apple orchards.

Palma Nova
The hugely popular
Palma Nova was actually one of the earliest purpose built holiday
resorts on the island. The original fishing harbour still remains, but fishing
boats are now in the minority when compared to the
modern yachts now in residence. Beautiful beaches & promenades, a little
quieter than neighbouring Magalluf.

Palma de Mallorca
Palma offers a vibrant city experience with the advantage of a seafront, and is
becoming a popular city break and base for those wanting a taste of the real Mallorca.
The historical centre is compact and pleasant with pedestrianised narrow streets
making it easy to amble round and take in the sights. On a par with other Spanish
cities, it offers an excellent mix of hotels, culture, history, gastronomy, shopping
and nightlife. For those wanting to relax by the sea there is the long promenade
right along the seafront where locals walk, jog or roller blade. This is the place
to admire the impressive marinas where the rich moor their super-yachts. Perched
above the city is the 14th century Castell de Bellver. Surrounded by pine trees
this beautifully preserved 700 year old hill top castle offers spectacular views
over the city and bay.

Peguera is a smart, well kept resort with 3 beaches, a promenade, shopping boulevard,
restaurants & bars, 5 star hotels & pensions. Especially popular with
German visitors but also many British, Dutch, Scandinaveans, etc. Expensive residential
properties surround.

The municipality of Petra has lived off its agriculture and sandstone quarries
for centuries. Even today crops occupy the lowlands, which alternate with small
elevations to form a landscape of rolling hills around a typical Mallorca village.

Pollenca sits at the eastern end of the Tramuntana mountain range where the terrain
turns into coastal flatland. This is an ancient town where a maze of pleasant
narrow streets leads to a vast main square full of tasteful café and
restaurant terraces. To the north is the impressive Calvary Hill, 365 stone steps
lined with cypress trees leading to a hilltop pilgrimage chapel. The views from
the top look out across the town towards the coast and are certainly worth the

The area of Porreres is well known for its exquisite dried apricots. Touring the
village, which has been there for centuries an air of ‘days gone by’ can still
be perceived.

Portals Nous
One of the more exclusive residential areas to the south of Mallorca with beautiful
villas in the Costa den Blanes hillside overlooking the prestige yacht marina
(Puerto Portals) and the bay of Palma. The super rich live and park their boats
here, enjoying some of the best bars & restaurants on the island. Next door
is a ‘cannot miss’ dolphin show at Marineland.

Porto Colom
The main feature of Porto Colom is the large natural harbour, which is the home
to a number of small fishing boats and an ever increasing number of leisure craft.
The resort is popular with British visitors who want to get away from the karaoke
bars & discos (many have subsequently fallen in love with the resort and bought
second homes here).

Porto Cristo
The focus of Porto Cristo is it’s natural harbour and its proximity to the Caves
of Drac, one of the biggest tourist attractions on Mallorca. Accommodation here
is quite modest and low key, which is in keeping with the rest of the town.

Porto Petro
Porto Petro is a quaint low key harbour resort with a frontline of restaurants
that look down onto the boats. There’s no beach here so it remains a quiet and
relaxed place.

Puerto Andraitx
Port de Andratx is a pleasant harbour town. It’s quite well heeled as it’s a favourite
with ‘yachties’ and the wealthy that live in the cliff defying houses of Cala
Llamp and surrounding peninsulas. It’s good selection of waterfront restaurants
and bars makes it an enjoyable place for a leisurely lunch or to watch the sun
go down.

Puerto de Alcudia
Lies at the western end of the magnificent Bay of Alcudia in the north of the
island and runs for over 8km. The warm shallow waters of the Bay makes this resort
very popular with families with young children, and the beach is without doubt
a major attraction with fine, clean sand with a wide variety of water sports and
other facilities available to suit all tastes.

Puerto de Pollensa
Port de Pollenca is an attractive, laid back resort on a sweeping horseshoe bay
with a long sandy beach to the south, a picturesque harbour in the centre and
a pleasant pine walk to the north. The Port is relatively quiet and has a more
refined atmosphere than most typical resorts.

Puerto Soller
Just a couple of kilometres away from the town of Soller, the Port de Soller can
be reached by a quaint tram. This is a special seaside resort, with a beautiful
bay and small sandy beach. Note major works are in process to pedestrianise the
sea-front road and remodel the port areas.

Puigpunyent is an attractive village nestled in a valley surrounded by mountains
yet only 15km from Palma. Here you will find the famous ‘Son Net’ five star hotel.

The tiny, hill side village of Randa is situated on the way up to the famous monastery
of the same name. From here, you have a view over most of Mallorca with 30 towns
and villages visible on a clear day, plus the bays of Alcudia & Palma at opposite
ends of the island.

Sa Coma
Sa Coma is a modern purpose built resort that developed during the mid 1980’s
to meet the increasing demand for tourist accommodation, and now offers a good
selection of shops bars and restaurants, many targeted towards the British tourist
which tend to be in the majority in town. Sa Coma has an exceptionally sandy beach,
behind which is a wide traffic free promenade that runs the full length of the
resort towards S’Illot to the south and the smaller sheltered beach of Cala Moreya
(sometimes spelt Cala Moraia).

Sa Pobla
Sa Pobla is a flat, fertile municipality to the north east with irrigation crops
making up a large part of the terrain. The main attraction is the S’Albufera Nature
Park, one of the most important ecological areas in the Balearic Islands with
more than 200 species of waterfowl and 30 species of fish living in this habitat.

San Agustin
San Augustin is mainly a residential area on the coast to the south west of Palma,
popular for first time buyers who like to live in a relatively quiet area but
still be close to the city. There is a small yacht marina hosting the ‘National
Sailing School of Spain’.

Sant Elm
Sant Elmo is a small, laid back resort with a sandy beach and magnificent views
of the Sa Dragonera nature reserve. Take a boat to the island from the jetty or
enjoy a meal from one of the fish restaurants.

Sant Joan
Sant Joan is a peaceful Mallorcan village with farmlands surrounding producing
the small typical tomatoes that are strung together and hung, wheat, almond trees,
vineyards and pork breeding. A stroll around Els Calderers farm will introduce
visitors to thirteenth century rural life in Mallorca.

Santa Eugenia
The rustic and charming village of Santa Eugenia has a strong agricultural background
surrounding, especially for its cereal crops and vineyards. The close location
to Palma and the air of tranquillity has made it a favourite area for second homes
in recent years.

Santa Margalida
Sometimes spelt Santa Margarita, this municipality is in the bay of Alcúdia
with Ca’n Picafort being the main seaside resort and the old village of the same
name set inland.

Santa Maria
Famous for the quality of its wines and liqueurs the municipality of Santa María
del Camí is also popular as a rural residential area with thousands
of small & large fincas (country homes) surrounding, many owned by foreigners.

Santa Ponsa
A premier beach resort town with large residential areas (mostly up-market) surrounding,
popular with foreigners with many owning 1st and 2nd homes here. There is something
for everyone with 2 beaches, 2 yacht marinas (inc Port Adriano), 3 golf courses,
restaurants, bars & clubs, boat trips, etc .

The small sleepy town of Santanyi has recently become more cosmopolitan due to
the insurgence of foreign buyers. Here amongst the narrow streets a mix of traditional
cafes and shops can be found alongside interior design boutiques.

Selva and Caimari are worth a visit. Both villages are small and traditional yet
have a small artistic community that has brought with it some tasteful cafes and
restaurants. This region is famous for its olive groves and has an olive oil festival
every November.

The municipality and village of Sencelles has preserved its charm and the typical
features of traditional, rural Mallorcan life. A scenic, rustic landscape surrounds
with pine forests & farmlands of almond, fig trees and wine vineyards.

Ses Salines
Located to the south east the municipality of Ses Salines is an ecologically important
natural area with it’s salt flats dating back 1,000’s of years and beautiful untouched
beaches, of which Es Trenc is a prime example.

S’Illot was originally a traditional fishing village that has gradually adapted
and grown into a small family holiday resort with a large number of self catering

Located in the heart of Mallorca, Sineu has a pretty town centre surrounded by
rolling countryside and is known for it’s wide variety of restaurants and its
weekly market where agricultural prices are set for the whole island. Easy road
and train access.

Set at the end of the scenic mountain train ride from Palma, Soller is a small,
elegant and arty town. Surrounded by breathtaking scenery with mountains on all
sides, the centre is a mix of picturesque narrow cobbled streets and a large leafy
square. The square is a great place to enjoy a relaxing coffee, admire Gaudi’s
imposing church and watch the ancient tram rattle down to the nearby Port.

Son Servera
The municipality of Son Severa boasts a long stretch of coastline with crystalline
waters and fine sand, making this one of the favourite destinations for European
visitors coming to the island. The main resort here is Cala Millor.

Son Vida
Arguably the most exclusive residential area to Mallorca, just outside Palma city
but in a world of its own with magnificent villas & five star hotels bordering
on to a top international golf course.

Valldemossa is set at the top of a picturesque valley. The highlight here is the
royal monastery – the Reial Cartoixa made famous by George Sand and Frederic Chopin.
Due to its close proximity to Palma, Valldemossa attracts the day trippers however
the town still retains its charm and is featured on many postcards.

Vilafranca de Bonany
Vilafranca de Bonany has a very level terrain surrounding devoted to dry-irrigation
crops since ancient times. Famous throughout the island for the quality of its
melons and watermelons, agriculture continues to play an important role in the

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Piers Lloyd-Cox

After absorbing and learning in his dads footsteps, Piers after watching Philip he’s whole life is the main face and contact behind today’s Home Finder Mallorca. Little did Piers know when sitting on his dads knee in his office as a young boy he would pick up and learn so much about real estate and more importantly knowing the importance of providing clients a bespoke and personalised one to one service. The knowledge Piers knows within the industry and the contacts that have been passed through the family is immense. Piers is absolutely eager to provide 100% customer service and will endeavour to find a dream property for anyone that contacts Home Finder Mallorca.

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