Bunyola Mallorca area guide BUNYOLA A PART OF TRAMUNTANA


Accommodation & hotel offers in Bunyola

The accommodation offers in Bunyola, are some of the finest in the area! This is said without any exaggeration! Almost all accommodation offers here, are located on the green slopes of the mountains that forms the valley where Bunyola is placed, just imagine what a view to get up to.

You stay on fincas, old Mallorcan manors, completely secluded by rustic authenticity, and equipped with only the best facilities to make sure you won’t ever find yourself in need of anything.

The accommodation offers in Bunyola are really some of the main highlights of this area! Enter your arrival and departure dates below to find out which accommodations offers are available for your stay.


Things to do and see in Bunyola

Things to see around Bunyola

In Bunyola, you will find the old palace Raixa, the botanical gardens of Jardins d’Alfabia, and from the little train station, you can jump on the antique train that drives between Palma and Sóller.

Attractions & Points of Interest

Famous dinner show Son Amar in Palmayola


One of the main attractions in Bunyola, is the Son Amar dinner and show. An evening of magic, acrobatic stunts, singing and dancing awaits you here. The Son Amar has several times been labeled “WORLD CLASS entertainment”, and that is exactly what it is. The show pays homage to so many different cultures through the amazing performances given by talented artists gathered from all over the planet.

Raixa estate in Bunyola an example of beutiful architecture


Raixa is one of the most emblematic pieces of architecture found in Mallorca, and it is situated right here in the outskirts of Bunyola. The estate was built by a count of Montenegro, who incorporated various stylistics from the Mediterranean region in the architecture. Raixa has also been used as film scene for one of the adapted screenplays of Agatha Cristie’s famous detective, Hercule Poirot. Tours inside Raixa can be arranged where you get the opportunity to explore the fascinating items, furnitures and art pieces collected and remaining from the times when counts lived here.

Visit Jardines de Alfabia between Bunyola and Soller


One of the main attractions in Bunyola, is the magnificent botanical gardens of Alfabia and the old estate these gardens belong to. Enjoy strolling about among symphonies of colorful flowers and plants that flourish in these gardens, while you feel the harmony spreading through your body and mind. Jardins d’Alfabia is a great attraction for anyone interested in flowers and natural beauty, and want to learn about how the most wealthy people lived on the island during the early Middle Ages.

church of Sant Mateu in Bunyola


The parish church of Sant Mateu (Saint Matthew) rises in the center of the village at the central square, Sa Placa, surrounded by cafes, bars and restaurants. On the exterior of the church, you can enjoy the beautiful baroque main entrance containing a sculpture of Saint Matthew, the painted tiles on the walls and the high bell tower. Inside the church, a treasury of religious art is exhibited in the Gothic chapels. The parish church of Bunyola is a great sight to see while you are here, it is beautiful on the inside as well as on the outside.

Enjoy an excursion in the antique train in Mallorca


One of the top tourist attractions in Mallorca is the antique train that connects Palma and Sóller. The more than 100 year-old mahogany cars bumps through the beautiful landscapes of Tramuntana, and makes a stop here in Bunyola on its way. During the ride, you will see some of the most amazing and picturesque valleys you could ever imagine. The train ride is an attraction for the entire family.

Sports & Physical Activities

Golfing in Bunyola Mallorca at Son Termens court


If golf is your sport, or if you are just curious on trying this popular activity, there is no better place to do so than in Mallorca. In Bunyola, you will find the very beautiful and challenging golf court Son Termens, an 18-hole court set in the picturesque valley.


Every Saturday morning, the local market is held in Bunyola, from the main square of the village. This is a golden opportunity to let your senses be tempted by the hundreds of fresh fruits and veges, locally produced. The market also offers leather goods and crafts. Get yourself a refreshment, and go browse this scenic marketplace.

Annual events and happenings

As with any other Mallorcan village, Bunyola celebrates a range of cultural events during the year, such as feasts and fairs.


Beneïdes de Sant Antoni (Blessings of Saint Anthony)

As a true agricultural area, Bunyola celebrate the patron saint of domestic animals, Saint Antony, every year on January 16th and 17th. On the Sunday following the 17th, there are parades of carriages, horses, groups of dancing children and drummers going through the town.

Vigília de Sant Sebastià (Saint Sebastian)

On January 19th, Saint Sebastian is celebrated in the village of Palmayola. In the evening you can enjoy bonfires, toasts and traditional dances.

Festa des Quarteró

On the last Sunday of January, there is a big community lunch and folk dance show organized at one of the many possessions of the area, which varies from year to year.


Diumenge del Rams (Palm Sunday)

On Palma Sunday a big procession is held in Bunyola and a reenactment of the Via Crucis is performed.

Diumenge de l’Angel (Angel Sunday)

Angel Sunday is celebrated on the Sunday after Easter. On this day a mass, community lunch and traditional dances are held at the Alfabia estate.

Festes patronals de Sant Jordi (Festivities of Saint George)

On April 23rd, Day of Saint George, the village of Orient organize a series of cultural events including concerts, folk dances, exhibitions, guided tours and a solemn mass.


Festes de Santa Catalina Tomàs (Celebration of Santa Catalina Tomàs)

Santa Catalina Tomàs is Mallorca’s own saint and beatified in 1722, about 200 years after her death in the Santa Magdalena convent in Palma. Catalina Tomàs was born into a humble family of Valldemossa, but due to her religious dedication and, according to legend, to have spoken to the devil himself, she was accepted in the convent. She is celebrated and commemorated in Bunyola on July 28th, with a massive parade, concerts, traditional dances and snacks.


Festes parroquials de la Mare de Déu de les Neus (Celebration of the Virgin of Snow)

On the first weekend of August, the Virgin of Snow is celebrated in Bunyola. Some of the highlights include a solemn mass, a concert performed by children and traditional dances in the sa Plaça.

Festes patronals de la Mare de Déu d’Agost (Festivities of Our Lady of August)

In the village of Palmayola, on August the 15th, you can experience a range of cultural events and activities. There is usually a series of sports competitions, games, workshops, children’s activities, shows, concerts, exhibitions and fireworks.


Festes Patronals de Sant Mateu (Festivities of Saint Matthew)

On September 21st, the patron saint of Bunyola, Sant Mateu, is celebrated in the mountain town. A wide range of cultural activities are on the program such as theatrical performances, traditional dances, a solidarity market, concerts, exhibitions, sports competitions, games and workshops for the children. There is always a jolly and relaxing atmosphere in the streets on this day.


Fira de Santa Catalina (Santa Catalina fair)

The Santa Catalina fair is held during late November, traditionally around the 24th of November. The fair is a typical agricultural autumn fair with focus on local products, organic produce, environment, ecology and artisan products. There are also a range of performances like concerts and dances.

About Bunyola

Bunyola is a town and municipality located in the Tramuntana region of Mallorca. In addition to the town, the municipality also comprise the villages and hamlets of Palmayola, Orient, sa Font Seca and Sa Coma, which has a total of 6,809 inhabitants (2019).

The name

While we do not know much about the Roman settlement in the Bunyola area, several ethnologists believe the name may originate from the Latin word balneola, which translates to ‘small bath’, while others claim that the name must be from Vineola, which means ‘small vineyard’.

However, many would argue that the name dates back to the Arab dominance of the island (c. 902 – 1229), where the name was derived from bunia, bunyân or banya, all referring to different meanings of  ‘dry stone or lime construction’.


The area of present day Bunyola has been inhabited by humans and indigenous Balearic mammals since prehistoric times. One particular interesting fact about the prehistory of Bunyola, is that remains of a Myotragus Baleàricus, a cave goat from the Pliocene time that was extincted around the time of the first human occupation of the island (c. 3000 BC), was discovered when the sa Comuna road was laid. The goat is often referred to as a dwarf goat due to its rather small size that most of all reminisce us of an enlarged rabbit.

The history of human habitation in Bunyola dates back to c. 2,500 – 1,400 BC, in a time when people lived in caves. On the Balearic Islands, this period is known as the pre-Talayotic due to the far more significant Talayotic period, a time from around 1300-1100 BC – 123 BC.

It was the Talayotic culture that was epochal to beginning of population in the area, a culture that was characterized by megalithic constructions known as “talaiots“, hence the name. These talaiots were tower-like cyclopean constructions, either circular or quadrangular, that functioned as lookouts and could be more than 20 meters high. In Catalan “talaia” means watchtower. Some of the remains of this culture within the municipal border include Son Vidal, Son Perot and Son Palau.

However, the most remarkable talaiotic construction in the area is the one called “Comasema” named after the forest it is located in. It is situated at the foothills of the l’Ofre, na Franquesa and sa Rateta range and on the other side, the mountain of Puig de Mors. The Comasema is one of the most well-preserved talaiots found in the Tramuntana range, but also unique to other talaiots because of the platformed construction technique built on the slopes of the mountain. From the top of the talaiot, it’s easy to see the strategic point of view of the construction as you have excellent views over the area. Another curious fact about the Comasema, is that it is built fairly close to water streams which tells us about an agricultural community from that time.

Roman times

In 123 BC, Roman general Quintus Cecili Metellus and his army conquered the archipelago from the indigenous peoples and founded two cities, Palma and Pol-lèntia (Alcúdia). However, the new Roman rulers coexisted with most of the indigenous tribes, presumably used as slaves to work on cultivation of crops and trained as warriors for the Roman army. The Romans also introduced vines to the island as wine was already a popular beverage in the Roman empire. Also, the Romans knew how to extract oil from olives and used the tree for making tools and weapons. With this, the Mediterranean triad was complete (olives, vines and wheat).

However, this was not the only interesting thing about the Roman presence in Bunyola, also the galena mine of Son Creu, current Sa Mina des Moros, was exploited by the Romans who found ways to illuminate the mines by drilling holes which allowed daylight to enter. It is likely that it was the Byzantine Romans who exploited the mines during the 6th and 7th centuries when they re-conquered parts of Mallorca after a period of Vandals sacking the island when Rome fell.

Islamic period

In 902, the Balearic archipelago was annexed to the Emirate of Cordoba, when Moorish nobleman Issam Al-Khawlaní captured the islands after a series of centuries without any formal rulers.

With the Islamic conquest, the island was divided in multiple jurisdictions to make it easier to administrate and collect taxes from the new Moorish settlers, primarily clans of farmers arriving from present day Algeria, Morocco and Andalusia. Each jurisdiction was called a “Juz” and Bunyola came under the Juz d’ Bunyûla-Mûsû, which also comprised Valldemossa, Deià and the eastern parts of Esporles.

More than 16 farmsteads were erected in the area during Islamic occupation, whereof the biggest and most important was the Alfabia, Raxa, Beniadatz, Beniatzar, Beniforani, Lluch, Comasema and Aurient. The Moors continued the agricultural heritage left from Roman times and even introduced new crops like artichokes, rice and saffron to the island. What was really epochal during this time, was the creation of water pipes (quanats), cisterns for storing water and water mills, which made irrigation far more efficient and gave rise to horticultural farms.

The Aragonese-Catalan conquest

In 1229, Mallorca was officially conquered by Jaume I of Aragón, whom with an army of 21,000 soldiers completely sacked the capital of Madina (Palma). During the brutal siege of the capital, about 3,000 armed men and 15,000 women and childred managed to escape and flee to the Tramuntana, Llevant and even Menorca. In Tramuntana the resistance was led by Xuaip de Xivert whom organized resistance in the rocky castles of Alaró and Pollenca (Castell del Rei), as well as in the mountainous village of Al-Yibal, or Almallutx, present day Escorca.

As of 1231, all Moorish resistance of Mallorca had fallen to the troops of Jaume. In the following year Jaume divided the Muslim jurisdictions in eight parts and distributed them among knights, counts and church according to the pact made prior to the conquest. The area of present day Bunyola and Orient came to belong to Nunó Sanç, count of Roussillon and Cerdanya and uncle of Jaume. Following his death in 1242, his assets were transferred to Jaume and the royal heritage in which it remained until the fall of the Mallorcan kingdom in 1349.

The former Moorish farmsteads were quickly parted, given and sold to new landowners who came from Aragón and Catalonia, in order to re-populate the areas quickly. Some of the agricultural activities continued such as the production of olive oil which was the most important product of the area.

The revolts of the foreign and the Brotherhood

During the 15th and 16th century, Bunyola grew in population under the control of feudal lords and noble citizens who owned much land. In 1450, a revolt known as “Revolta Forana” meaning the revolt of the foreign, came to mark the history of the island. To simplify this rather complex situation, it was based on a big gap between the social classes of the island created by droughts, war and rights to use and administrate land, but also corruption scandals by the nobility and the Crown of Aragón. This eventually escalated in 1450 when a group of peasants and day-laborers rose against the nobility committing crimes against the families and making the countryside an insecure place. This was going on for almost three years, until the king sent Italian mercenaries to the island to stop the revolt and kill the leaders.

In 1520, corruption became the main turning point of a new conflict, this time much more violent and came to be the first civil war of Mallorca. It was the artisans guilds that, like seem on the mainland, created a parallel society to end the corruption and relieve the fiscal pressure. They put a  siege on multiple towns and villages all over the island, they even managed to siege parts of Palma, at that time Ciutat de Mallorca, where they cut off the water supply to the city and forced their way to the governor’s office. Ruthless crimes were committed and blood was shed all over the island for almost two years. The revolt ended when Carles V intervened and sent his troops to the island. The royal troops arrived in the Port of Alcúdia from where they went to Pollenca and then to Sa Pobla where they easily fought down the rebellion army.

In both cases, Bunyola suffered the consequences of hard repression causing a massive tax load that made many families poorer.

The modern age

In 1578, Bunyola had a population of about 500 inhabitants. The economy of Bunyola was linked to agricultural activities such as olive oil production and exploitation of the natural resources found in the forest. Charcoal was another great industry in the local area which was shipped off to Palma.

Hunting game such as rabbits was – and still is – a popular eat in Mallorca and the sa Comuna forest has always been a great place to catch these by using special hunting “filats” (nets) that was developed.

In 1912, the Palma – Sóller railway was inaugurated and with the construction of a train station in Bunyola, it contributed to the growing industrialization of the area.

Contemporary times

Bunyola is one of those areas that has remained partly agricultural and partly touristic in the contemporary history of Mallorca. Even though tourism, particularly active tourism, is the predominant factor in the local economy, olive oil production remain the third largest on the island.

The Tramuntana region

Tramuntana is both the name of the UNESCO protected mountain range that runs from south to north, as well as the name of the group of municipalities located in or close to these mountains.

When talking about Tramuntana in context of the mountain range, it is referred to as “Serra de Tramuntana”, and when talking about the region, it is referred to simply as “Tramuntana”.

The largest municipalities of the Tramuntana region, are Calviá and Andratx in the south and Pollenca in the north. The mountain range actually has its roots south of Malagá in Andalusiá.

The Serra de Tramuntana covers a surface of more than 30,000 hectares of landscape in Mallorca. The two main factors that make these mountains so unique, are the dry stone constructions and the hydraulic watering systems evidencing early day farming techniques. In almost any local area of the Tramuntana you travel, you will discover some of these very unique features which contributes to the picturesque settings.

Andratx & Port d’Andratx

Andratx is a destination ideal for adults and romantic couples looking for a holiday base with a good selection of dining options, a feeling of luxury and/or authenticity, as well as a lot of activity offers like golf, cycling, walking, tennis and maritime activities. Andratx is located about half an hour from Palma airport by car and is the largest of the municipalities of the Tramuntana region. It includes the old medieval village itself, the flamboyant marina of Port d’Andratx, the small village of s’Arracco, Sant Elm and Camp de Mar.


Port de Andratx


Banyalbufar is a picturesque and iconic area of the Tramuntana mountains located directly on the slopes facing the azure coastline. Banyalbufar is a great choice of holiday destination if you are looking for a tranquil and charming area with full of serenity and peace. Banyalbufar is an adult friendly destination, only families with infants should choose this area, as there are no child-friendly facilities or activities to go for. The village itself looks just like it did when it was built back during the Middle Ages, with cobblestone streets and rustic building facades, which makes it incredibly authentic to be in.Here are a handful of great restaurants serving traditional Mallorcan and Spanish dishes made from local produce. Staying in Banyalbufar requires a car, it takes more than an hour to get here from Palma because of the narrow curvy mountain roads.


Cala Sant Vicenç

Cala Sant Vicenc is found in a picturesque corner in the north-western part of Tramuntana, in the municipality of Pollenca. Cala Sant Vicenc is a more quiet holiday destination, mainly suited for romantic couples and friends looking for a holiday base that features both beaches, wild nature and cultural offers. If you are looking for a destination and hotel directly by the sea, Cala Sant Vicenc is an obvious choice as most of the hotels here are placed by the beach front.

Cala Sant Vicenc

Camp de Mar

Camp de Mar is a rather small holiday destination located in a beautiful enclosed cove at the feet of the Tramuntana mountains in the south-west. Camp de Mar offers a nice selection of hotels in all classes, as well as holiday apartments perfect if you are looking for a bit more space or privacy. The area has two beaches, one sandy and one rocky, both with low shallow water and completely protected from winds by the rocks enclosing the cove. Camp de Mar is a great choice of destination if you want both beach and nature, and at the same time great access to other activities such as golfing, sightseeing and restaurants.

Camp de Mar


Deià is perhaps one of the most romantic holiday destinations in all of Mallorca! It is no wonder that most honeymoons and weddings held on the island is held in Deià, the place has a natural beauty that can leave poets without words. Deià is found in a scenic valley opening to the azure coastline at the feet of Tramuntana’s west coast. From all over the area you can enjoy the breathtaking views of mountains and sea, two of the most beautiful features of Mallorca. Deià is home to some iconic places such as the Son Marroig estate, Robert Graves’ house, the hilltop church and cemetery and the many famous artists who has found inspiration here.



Esporles is famous for several things in Mallorca; the Granja finca, the Maristell monastery and the annual sweets & pastry festival. Esporles is an amazing area for cycling and walking in the Tramuntana, the infrastructure and walking paths are numerous up here, thus it is fairly easy to gain access to the valley. Accommodation in Esporles mainly consist of finca hotels and agroturismos, a unique way of escaping the mass tourism and enjoy some RnR in authentic and scenic surroundings.



Estellencs is another picturesque area on the western coastline of Tramuntana. Estellencs is popular amongst walkers, the area enjoys a privileged location on the shoreline, with many marked walking routes leading about in the scenic nature and passes some magical viewpoints. Estellencs is one the most authentic destinations in the Tramuntana region with only a few accommodation options to choose from, a perfect place if you are looking for peace and quiet.



Formentor is the perfect holiday base on Mallorca if you are looking for exclusivity, scenic nature and direct access to the most popular sports activities of Mallorca, namely beaching, cycling and walking. Formentor has only one hotel, the 5-star luxury resort “Formentor a Royal Hideaway” situated in the hills just behind the natural beach in the wide bay. Formentor is an obvious choice of holiday destination in the Tramuntana region if what you are looking for is exclusiveness and relaxation.



Awarded 3rd most beautiful village in all of Spain, Fornalutx is sure to seduce you with its natural charm and innocence set in the most fertile valley of orange and lemon trees. Fornalutx exemplifies the typical architecture of the Tramuntana mountains that has made the villages up here so unique and preserve-worthy. Fornalutx offers a handful of charming finca hotels situated on the green slopes with stunning views over the valley, made for relaxation and romance. The great infrastructure makes it easy to get around in the local area exploring other wonderful places such as Sóller and Deià. There are numerous walking paths in the area leading you about in the mountains to find the most breathtaking viewpoints and scenic Mediterranean flora.



Magaluf is perhaps mostly (in)famous for its crazy nightlife with all the bars and clubs in the town attracting thousands of young people each year. But Magaluf also has an adult side to it represented by a handful of adults only hotels, lavish beach bars and probably the best beach of south-west Mallorca. Yes, Magaluf is definitely not just a place for youngsters coming here to party all day and night, and you you like loud and vibrant this might just be a perfect destination for you. The area is nicely close to the freeway allowing you to easily go on adventures or catch the bus to Palma for some shopping or sightseeing. Magaluf is also a great place for families travelling with children. The area has a huge water park, go-karts, crazy golf and an amusement park.



Palmanova is by far one of the most versatile all-round holiday destinations on Mallorca. You may to choose Palmanova for romance, for party, for beaching, for family fun, for fun activities or for the food. There is something for everyone in Palmanova, regardless what you are looking for for the perfect holiday on Mallorca. The recent years, Palmanova has seen a transformation where brand new modern hotels has made their entrance offering luxury facilities and sea views from every balcony. But Palmanova also have a lot of flats and highly recommended 3-4 stars hotel to choose from.



Peguera is a lively and versatile beach resort at the feet of the mountains, allowing for many activity offers. Peguera offers a vibrant town life full of restaurants, bars and shopping options. Accommodation offers includes adults only hotels and apartments with stunning views over the sea. Peguera is an area with something for everyone, although adults are the main audience, moreover, Germans have really taken a liking to this specific area. Choose Peguera as your travel destination on Mallorca for the beaches, the many restaurants and bars and the fantastic location with access to both roads and natural areas.



Pollença old town, is an excellent choice of holiday base, if you appreciate good food, local culture and direct access to the mountains. Pollença has a lot of restaurants, bars and small cafeterias, located around in the narrow streets. All of these with an inspiring menu card, especially those located around the centre of the town. Sitting in one of the restaurants on a warm spring day, eating tapas and doing some people watching on the main square, is like therapy to me. There’s a good collection of restaurants on the Plaça Major, where the church is. This is naturally where most tourists go for meals or snacks, but if you are here for more than a short break, do try to browse the streets of Pollença, I promise you that you will find something attractive!

Pollença old town

Port de Pollença

Port de Pollença is one of the most popular holiday destinations in Mallorca, especially amongst Brits. Port de Pollença has become famous for its lovely seafront promenade known as “The Pine Walk”, a beautiful place to walk and cycle under the many pine trees. The beach front is full of bars and restaurants which makes a lively scene every day, creating a jolly and vibrant atmosphere. Port de Pollença is beautifully nestled between the two peninsulas of Formentor and Alcanada protecting it from heavy winds but allows are cooling sea breezes.

Port de Pollença

Port de Sóller

Port de Sóller is located in a protected and picturesque cove on the west coast of the Tramuntana mountains. This old trading port has it all; charm, heart and soul, thus, a location that makes it worth visiting all year round. Port de Sóller has a lot to offer to a broad audience, however, it is mainly adults travelling without children or teens that will get full yield for their money here. The town has a wide selection of great restaurants and bars serving international and Spanish dishes made from high quality local produce, also, hotels and accommodation options are slightly more expensive in the particular area. Port de Sóller has two small beaches next to the old harbour, but in general not a beaching destination. You will want to consider Port de Sóller as your holiday destination if you are looking for natural charm, many activity offers and great food.

Port de Sóller

Portals Nous

Portals Nous, also known as Porto Portals, represents the most lavish side of Mallorca, and often times referred to as “Little Monaco”. This is a place to be seen, a place feel what real luxury is. The area is found at the foothills of Tramuntana in the municipality of Calviá bordering Palmanova and Bendinat. There is a lot of 5-star luxury hotels, among these the Portals Hills boutique and the Iberostar Grand Portals. Portals Nous is an excellent destination if you fancy this kind of holiday, and if you want to stay close to the vibrant life of Palma which is but a short drive from here.

Portals Nous


Puigpunyent is found in a beautiful green valley deep in the Tramuntana mountains, yet less than 30 minutes from Palma by car. Puigpunyent is known as a bicycler’s paradise, namely because the professional team Sky stays here every year during training season. Puigpunyent is a great place to find peace and serenity, a place to relax and re-charge your inner batteries. Puigpunyent is also home to one of Mallorcas most interesting animal and nature reserves.


Sant Elm

Sant Elm is a small but very charming holiday destination located at the most south-western corner of Mallorca. Sant Elm is an old fishing village, but unlike many other of its kind, Sant Elm still partly relies on fishing as a source of income which makes it a more authentic destination to visit.

Sant Elm

Santa Ponça

Santa Ponça is a young and still growing holiday destination at the feet of Tramuntana in the south-west of Mallorca. Santa Ponça has a stunning main beach area awarded with the Blue Flag trademark for its cleanness, plus, there are two smaller beaches for you to enjoy a more private scene.

Santa Ponça


Sóller is the capital of “The Orange Valley” in the Tramuntana mountains, the most fertile area and famous for its production of oranges and lemons that grow all year round Sóller is a perfect destination for adults looking for quality and authenticity, thus a big palette of things to do in the local area. Beside oranges and scenic nature, Sóller is also known for its many cultural offers and stunning architectural examples only found a few places in Spain.

Sóller old town


Valldemossa is known as one of the most charming and picturesque villages in the Tramuntana. Visiting Valldemossa at least once is a must when travelling to Mallorca, the area has so many stories to tell. Among these, the story of Chopin and George Sand’s winter in Mallorca, the story of the beautiful royal palace and the story of the birth of Mallorca’s patron saint. Valldemossa is located in a green valley deep in the mountains and you can look forward to accommodation in rustic fincas and on agroturismos, authenticity and charm guaranteed.





  • Emergency: 112
  • National police: 091
  • Local police: 092
  • Guarda civil: 062
  • Fire: 080
  • Maritime emergencies: 900 202 202

Bus line 220
  • Palma
  • Son Sardina
  • Palmanyola
  • Urb. sa Coma
  • Urb. Pla de sa Coma
  • Palmanyola
  • Son Sardina
  • Palma


Line 220 departures from the intermodal station at Placa Espanya in Palma, and return again from the train station in Bunyola. The trip from Bunyola to Palma takes you some 30-35 minutes.

You can check timetables and full route for bus line L220 here


The stops in Bunyola are:

C/ Costa de l’Estació (10030)

sa Plaça (10025)

Passeig Antoni Estarelles, 51 (10045)

Town Hall

If there is any information you need that you can’t find on this page, please visit or contact the Town Hall (ajuntament).

Ajuntament de Bunyola

Sa Plaça, 4, 07110

Tel. +34  971 61 30 07

To find an open pharmacy, or opening hours of a certain pharmacy, simply follow the link below to search a nearby local pharmacy.

When arriving on the page, select ‘Mallorca’ from the list and then select the town you need a pharmacy in from the drop down list.

©2020 Accés Mallorca - Local tourist guide to Mallorca, Spain

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