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Menorca was named after the Spanish word 'menor' which means smaller. As the name already suggests Menorca is smaller than its neigbouring islands. While the majority of holidaymakers flock to the more publicity-prone islands of Mallorca and Ibiza, Menorca attracts those who want the best of the Balearics, but without the crowds. The stunning coves with white sand beaches are enough of a draw by themselves, but the historic remains of the Brisith occupation, the countryside and tranquillity of this quieter isle all add to its charm.
Landvetter - Minorca
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Start at Placa Colona and lose yourself in a warren of tight alleyways. Take a boat trip along the harbour for the best views of the quayside and naval base. Maó is the Catalan name for Mahón, or "Port Mahon" in English.

Fort Marlborough

Take a tour of the gloomy tunnels in this low-lying fort, built by the British in the 18th century. It was built semi-submerged with an entry by tunnel in order to conceal it in the surroundings.

Cala de Sant Esteve, Balearerna
Airport - Menorca

Menorca Airport is located four kilometres southwest of the capital, Maó. During the summer, buses link the airport with Mao every half hour. Taxis are available outside the arrivals hall. Alternatively, you can hire a car at one of the many on-site rental offices. For car rental: Enterprises rent-a-car www.enterprise.es

Public Transport

Several private bus companies cover a variety of routes on the island. Cars, motorbikes or bicycles are also suitable means of transport, with roads generally well signposted. There are cycle lanes on some of the minor roads. Several of the more popular coves are only accessible by private roads and a small toll is charged in some instances.