What is special about Es Vedra?

What is special about Es Vedra?

Es Vedrà is one of the most magical enclaves on the island of Ibiza. The sunset there is among the most highly rated by visitors of the Islas Pitiusas. It is a unique place and, for the most Bohemian, it is an enclave which concentrates special energy – incomparable to any other experience or spot on the planet!

Are you allowed on Es Vedra?

Es Vedra is a quiet, uninhabited outcrop that most people aren’t allowed to step foot on, while Ibiza sees more than six million tourists every year and is a haven for those who revel in long nights and lazy mornings. The island is made primarily of limestone and its highest point is 400 meters above sea level.

Is Es Vedra magnetic?

Es Vedrà consists predominantly of mesozoic limestone, and contrary to the esoteric urban myth of being a special magnetic place, has no (magnetic) metal accumulations.

Where is the rock in Ibiza?

Es Vedrà
Standing at almost 400 metres’ high, just off the south-west coast of Ibiza, is the magical and legendary rock of Es Vedrà. Many visitors go to marvel at this beguiling landmark when they come here. It’s not difficult to see why.

Is there a volcano in Ibiza?

Cala D’Hort, near Cala Vadella In the south-west of the island, the beach is a broad arch of fine, white sand with a mesmerising view of the volcano-shaped Es Vedra rock.

Where can you see ES VEDRA from?

Es Vedra is located on the west coast of Ibiza and therefore some fabulous sunsets take place over here. In fact, from all the above mentioned spots, whether from the beach, cliffs or from the pirate tower, you will have a chance to admire the Es Vedra sunset.

Why is Ibiza so magical?

Have you ever wondered why crystals and the supernatural have such a prevalence here? It’s more than just leftover hippie culture from the 60s. Ibiza’s soil has extremely high levels of quartz crystal. Many think this is another contributing factor to the island’s special powers.

Where can you see Es Vedra from?

When did Mount Teide last erupt?

November 18, 1909
Mount Teide/Last eruption