Mallorca Beach Guide (beta)

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Tourism information

Cala n'Aguait
Caló des Beato
Type of beach sand
Cala n'Aguait also known as Caló des Beato

Cala n'Aguait or Caló des Beato is situated at 2,8 kilometres from Cala Ratjada and at 1,3 nautical miles from the port of Cala Ratjada.

This small, quiet and unspoilt beach is a sandy area which has been formed by the mouth of a torrent. The walls of a hotel and an adjacent finca are the artificial border. In this area there are lots of pine trees, tamarisks and palmitos (a small palm tree endemic on the Balearic Islands).

The accessibility by car is rather complicated you will have to keep an eye on the signs until hotel Aguait, adjacent to this sandy area. The private car can be left on a free parking area next to the hote. You can also reach this place by bus, which stops in front of this hote. Once you are there you will have to walk only 10 metres until you reach Caló des Beato. From this beach you can reach on foot the nearby coves sa Pedruscada and Son Moll. You only have to follow the short trail on the left side of this sand area and which takes you to these stretches of coast. If you want to follow the track on the right side, you will reach the four coves of es Carregador.

These characteristics and the accessibility explain that the beach of Cala n'Aguait is not very crowded by local visitors and tourists.

Information about this beach may change. To confirm the data or consult changes or new features, please contact the municipal tourism office below:
Tourist Information - Cala Rajada
General information on the island:
Tourist Information - Mallorca
Important Notice: This beach is located in a Marine Reserve Area. There are some restrictions on different activities including fishing, anchoring, sailing and diving.
Further informationon:
Reservas Marinas aguas exteriores
Reservas Marinas aguas interiores
Reserva Marina Llevant de Mallorca

  • Showers
  • Toilet
  • Kiosk/resorts
Municipality information Capdepera

The municipality of Capdepera is situated in the northeast of Majorca, and it is the most eastern area. the name is given by the Latin word Caput petrae (“stone head”). King Jaume II named it town in 1300. It suffered pirate attacks between the 14th and 17th centuries.
The landscape goes from the interior to the sea. In the interior western and southern area you will find Muntanyes de Sos Sastres (Puig des Racó, 385 metres high) and Serra de Sant Jordi, which belong to Serres de Llevant. Between these and the coastal mountains there are the valleys of sa Mesquida and Canyamel, with water resources, agricultural activity and arqueological sites. The coastline of Capdepera is more than 25 kilometres long, and it is formed by a low rocky coast, and it has the second most important port by quantity of fish of the Balearic archipelago, Cala Ratjada. In this area there are lots of marine and migratory birds, the Mediterranean land turtle and the urchin.

The tourism began to lead the economy in the seventies of the 20th century, replacing the agricultural and farming activities which had no big infrastructures, and provoking a migratory current from the mainland which explains the increase of a young population and a density that is higher than the average of the Balearic Islands (170 inhabitants per sqm).
The cultural variety includes Coves de s'Ermità, the talaiotic village of es Claper des Gegants, Torre de Canyamel, Església de Sant Bartomeu, Castell and Far de Capdepera, Torre Cega-Palau de Can March.
The municipality has 14 beaches.
Main technical data
  • Length of the beach: 
    20 meters
  • Type of access: 
    For pedestrians
    For vehicles
    For boats
  • Average width: 
    10 meters
  • Access for disabled people: 
  • Degree of occupancy: 
  • Anchoring zone: 
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