Vacation rentals in Málaga
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Top-rated vacation rentals in Málaga
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- Private room
I welcome you to this cozy double room in my flat located in the center of the old town of Málaga! The location is ultra-central and so it is near all types of public transportation, main sights, restaurants, nightlife, and of course the beach, port and family-friendly activities! Yes, it is true, you will be at walking distance away from all of it :)
- Entire rental unit
Our bright apartment for 1-2 people is located in a very central district of Malaga, where you can walk to many places of interest (Picasso Cathedral and Museum 12 minutes walk, Malaga port 15 minutes walking) and also eat in some of the Numerous restaurants that are located in the center of Malaga. The maximum occupancy of this apartment is 2 people without exception. The apartment has parking in the same building. For our customers it is free but on request.
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Your guide to Málaga
All About Málaga
Located in Andalusia on the Costa del Sol, Málaga is Spain’s busiest port city, boasting iconic museums, gorgeous Mediterranean beaches, and a popular film festival that has transformed the city into a cultural hotspot. As one of the oldest cities in Spain, Málaga’s cobblestone streets in its historic center are wonderful to explore. Discover tapas bars and restaurants, eclectic shops and cafés, and even a Moorish-style traditional hammam spa. There’s a modern, edgy side to Málaga in the Soho arts district, home to funky bars and innovative street murals. Visitors flock here to enjoy Málaga’s dark sand beaches and cool blue waters; rent a beach chair and dine at a seaside café for the optimal Costa del Sol experience.
You’ll find the Museo Picasso Málaga here as the city is the birthplace of the legendary Spanish artist. The space houses more than 200 of his artworks. You’ll also find museums of contemporary artists, automobiles, and ethnography here, as well as a museum of glass and crystal.
How do I get around Málaga?
Málaga-Costa del Sol Airport (AGP) is only a 15-minute drive from the city center, or 40 minutes by bus or train. Málaga’s public transportation network is extensive, with buses and a light rail system; as the hub city for the Costa del Sol, it is well connected by rail to cities throughout Spain. Once you’re in Málaga, the city center is highly walkable, or you can rent a bike or electric scooter to get around. For a different way to explore the city, you can even take a bike taxi.
When is the best time to stay in a vacation rental in Málaga?
Thanks to its Mediterranean climate, there’s no bad time to rent an apartment in Málaga. Because the coastline of Andalusia is protected by mountains, the area has its own microclimate. If you love the beach and the sun, the summer months of June through August are the most desirable, as the temperatures are balmy and enjoyable. There are also some popular events here too, including the week-long Málaga Fair in August, with live music, fireworks, and a funfair. Fall brings cooler yet moderate temperatures. In September, the Luna Mora Festival, celebrates Andalusian culture and food. Winter temperatures in Málaga are cool and brisk, so don’t forget to pack warm layers. In February, the entire city comes out to celebrate Carnival. Spring offers warmer temperatures, and April sees La Semana Santa (Holy Week), celebrated with a number of elaborate religious processions throughout the city.
What are the top things to do in Málaga?
This Roman Catholic cathedral was constructed between 1528 and 1782 but never completed. The second tower on this imposing Renaissance and baroque-style cathedral was never built, leading to it often being referenced as the “one-armed lady.” You can go inside and explore the lavishly decorated building’s 131-foot ceiling and two organs with more than 4,000 pipes.
Centre Pompidou Málaga
Málaga is packed with cultural venues. An offshoot of the famous Pompidou Center in Paris, Centre Pompidou Málaga opened in 2015. Located in the port and housed under an enormous colorful glass cube, the museum features works and rotating exhibitions drawn from the Pompidou’s modern and contemporary art collections.
Castillo de Gibralfaro
This giant 14th-century castle sprawls across the hillside over Málaga, offering panoramic views over the city. You can take a bus or hike up the winding path to the castle, where you can walk around the ramparts. Inside, explore several courtyards and buildings, including a mini military room.