A spectacular location in a nature reserve with direct access to a glorious sandy beach.
This parc, one mile from Noja, enjoys a wonderful setting beside a long sandy beach. Surrounding the parc is a beautiful nature reserve, abundant with wildlife. The Cantabrian coastline is a surfers paradise and the facilities on this lively parc are excellent. Older teenagers will enjoy the parc’s cellar disco, held every night in high season. The rooftop bar provides a relaxing venue for a drink before enjoying a meal in the modern restaurant.
Customers will be required to wear swimming hats in all pools at this parc, also only conventional swimwear, such as swimming trunks are allowed in the pool.
Opening Dates: 29/04/2017 - 16/09/2017
Nearest Airport: Santander (SDR) - 40km
Recommended Port: Santander - 49km
Nearest Beach: Direct Access
Nearest Town: Noja - 1km
• Table Tennis
• Kids will love a visit to the on-site animal parc
• Set within the Noja Nature Reserve
Attractions close to Playa Joyel
Parque de Cabarceno
This zoo was created in 1989 and is slightly different from others zoos in that the animals stay in a free environment in big enclosures. Animals include bears, wolves, deer, elephants, tigers, lions and many more. There is an exhibtion of exotic birds and birds of prey
The Guggenheim Museum building is an incredible example of deconstructive architecture in that it contains absolutely no flat surfaces apart from the floor. The Guggenheim in Bilbao is one of 5 in the world and is widely recognised as being a great museum displaying modern art. The exhibitions are diverse in their nature and offer something for everyone with an interest in art
Cave of Tito Bustillo
The Palaeolithic caves of Tito Bustillo date back 14000 years but were only discovered in 1968. There is a museum at the entrance displaying tools and weapons and the lifestyle of Ice Age hunters. Inside the cave there is a wall covered in pigment over which the images of animals were engraved and painted.
The Altamira cave was discovered in 1869 and the first paintings 10 years later. The cave paintings date back to 16000-9000 BC and they are so important that the cave is known as the Sistine Chapel of Palaeolithic art. Access to the caves is extremely limited and applications to visit must be made.