Villas for rent in Lanzarote
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Top-rated villas for rent in Lanzarote
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- Entire villa
- Santa Lucía de Tirajana
Ideal site for reconnection. Relax and unwind in a large garden where you can disconnect thanks to its differentiated and protected spaces for the little ones, such as our pool with solarium, barbecue area and easily accessible outdoor bathroom for after your refreshing bath. Inside this house you have two double rooms and a single upstairs, a spacious living room and kitchen with dining table downstairs with spacious spaces and native decor; the best of the house.
- Entire villa
Make unforgettable memories at this unique family-friendly place. Casa Antigua Canario style, a short walk from the beautiful village of Valleseco, where you will find all the amenities. The house has a charm and privacy that when you are in it you disconnect from everything. Surrounded by greenery, it has panoramic views and a seasonal private swimming pool, (open from March 1 to October 1.)
Holiday villa to rent in Lanzarote
Villas with a pool for rent in Lanzarote
Your guide to Lanzarote
All About Lanzarote
Sitting off the coast of West Africa, the Canary Islands are a world-class vacation destination beloved for their turquoise waters and beautiful lounge-ready beaches. Lanzarote is the most northern and eastern of the Canaries, known for its spectacular lava flows. Pay a visit to Timanfaya National Park to experience the otherworldly volcanic landscape firsthand, then spend the rest of your trip exploring the Spanish island’s 132 miles of vibrant coastline. From swimming the crystal waters of Playa Blanca in the southwest to windsurfing at Costa Teguise and snorkeling the green lagoon of a volcanic cone at El Golfo, there’s no shortage of water attractions to keep you busy. For a pinch of history, the former capital of Teguise is worth a visit for its 16th-century architecture and imposing castle erected to protect the island from pirates.
How do I get around Lanzarote?
Visitors from the U.S. can fly into a number of European cities and take a connecting flight to César Manrique-Lanzarote Airport (ACE), the only airport on the island. From the airport, taxis and shuttle buses are available, but a rental car is the most convenient way to reach villas in Lanzarote and other accommodations. You’ll also find ferry services connecting Lanzarote to mainland Spain; however, the voyages are long (up to 2 days) and infrequent. Although public transportation options are limited, buses connect Arrecife to main hubs around the island. If you’re planning on taking a taxi, it’s a good idea to book one in advance.
When is the best time to stay in a vacation rental in Lanzarote?
Thanks to the northeasterly trade winds and Canary current, Lanzarote experiences a pleasant year-round tropical climate. Spring is a glorious time to visit, when the wildflowers are blooming and the beaches aren’t too packed. The island’s rich cultural calendar offers exciting ways to experience the island throughout the year. Carnival, which falls in February or March, is huge here, and features a parade of floats, costumes, live music, and dancing. In June, the San Juan celebration marks the beginning of summer, with bonfires lit around the island, folk music, and roasted corn on the cob. The Visual Music Festival of Lanzarote takes place in October, offering a unique combination of contemporary and avant-garde music with the island’s natural landscapes.
What are the top things to do in Lanzarote?
Timanfaya National Park
Created by a series of volcanic eruptions in the 18th and 19th centuries, Timanfaya National Park is an otherworldly landscape that shouldn’t be missed. Two standout hikes — Termesana Route Trail and Coastal Route Trail — allow you to traverse the jagged coastline and desolate lava fields on foot. The park also runs a bus tour that can shuttle you around to the main sites, such as Islote de Hilario volcano.
Arrecife, the capital of Lanzarote, is a once-rusting fishing district that’s since transformed into a buzzing pedestrian quarter featuring a footbridge spanning the waters. Wander the streets lined with bright-white fishermen’s cottages and stop for a snack at one of the nearby restaurants offering papas arrugadas (baked small potatoes served with chili sauce) and other Canarian dishes with views of the boats bobbing on the waters.
Jameos del Agua
Jameos del Agua is a unique volcanic tunnel and cavern with a spectacular combination of nature and art. The cave, which features a seawater pond, is adorned with palm trees, cacti, and lush ferns, offering striking contrast against the dark volcanic rock. The area is illuminated with colorful lights and is home to an underground concert venue and restaurant.