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Los Cocoteros is located on the beachfront, in the town of Puerto del Carmen, in Lanzarote.
It has an outdoor pool and beach-style apartments with a private terrace.
The complex is located on Las Playas Avenue, surrounded by shops, restaurants and bars.
Cancellation / Prepayment
Cancellation and prepayment policies vary according to apartment type.
Children and extra beds
Children 2-12 years
Pets are not allowed.
Accepted credit cards
Visa, Mastercard, Maestro
Languages spokenGerman, English, Spanish
- ATM/cash machine on site
- Children television networks
- Electric kettle
- Fax / photocopying
- Luggage storage
- Safety deposit box
- Satellite Channels
- Sun terrace
- Ticket service
- Tour desk
WiFi is available in public areas and is free of charge.
Free public parking is possible at a location nearby (reservation is not needed).
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Puerto del CarmenPuerto del Carmen is situated in the southern-central part of the island, some 10 minutes away from the international airport, and is Lanzarote’s main tourist area. It grew from just a small fishing village with few inhabitants to become one of the most popular tourist destinations in the Canary Islands. Whether you want a relaxing
Sports & nature
Puerto del Carmen is the perfect spot to experience diving for the first time or to perfect your technique in open waters. As well as boasting the ideal technical and weather conditions, its underwater views are considered an ecological treasure. The area is located within the mild ranges of the Tropic of Cancer and is also protected by its own special weather conditions, brought about by the clash between the scorching Saharan currents and the influence of the Gulf of Mexico, one of the world’s major underwater currents. The temperature of the water on Lanzarote’s coasts ranges between 17 and 24 ºC on the surface, making for a very pleasant diving experience. Just off the coast of Puerto del Carmen is an underwater cliff that plummets three kilometres down: a giant vertical wall that has the advantage of being within easy reach from land. Some of the most noteworthy diving areas include La Catedral, a cathedral-like cave that delves into the ocean wall forming a volcanic dome of majestic dimensions; the Orange Coral the area is teeming with; the tunnel of volcanic lava known as the Blue Hole, which hides a number of caves and is draped with vegetation; not to mention the sunken remains of old shipwrecks.
Puerto del Carmen is an ideal ‘base camp’ for tourism by bicycle. From this point you can access any corner of the island on a half-day or full-day trip. For those who prefer a leisurely bike ride, there is a cycle lane nearly 20 km long with no significant slopes, which joins Puerto del Carmen and Costa Teguise.
The best way to discover the more than 300 volcanic craters, lava fields and caves that adorn the local countryside is on foot. You’ll find plenty of variety on over 20 footpaths of low to medium difficulty that meander through the diverse vegetation of the Famara mountain range (670 m – 2200 ft high) or the solitary slopes of the Ajache mountains. It is wonderful to see how plants, animals and people have managed to adapt and breathe life into an area marked by such harsh conditions. From Puerto del Carmen and Tías you can reach the area of La Geria, where signalled footpaths will guide you through a land of vineyards. From here, you can take a trip to discover the lunar landscape of Los Volcanes National Park and the origins of the volcanic eruptions in the 18th century.
The island’s golf course is just five minutes away from most of the hotels and beaches and only a ten-minute drive from the airport. This 18-hole, par-72 course was designed by the American Ron Kirby. Its surface was adapted to the rugged terrain in order to preserve the traditional idyllic charm of Lanzarote’s landscape. The resort offers golf lessons and has a driving range, a putting green and both bunker and approach practice areas in which to perfect your swing.
Throughout the year, Puerto del Carmen sets the stage for several sporting events that attract many renowned international athletes. Particularly noteworthy are the Ocean Lava Triathlon, the Music Marathon Festival and the Ironman Triathlon, the latter being the most popular in terms of participation and also the most challenging.
Ironman Lanzarote is among the world’s most spectacular sporting events. More than 1800 athletes aged 18 to 75 from over 40 different nationalities set off on a race to test their strength and endurance. For contestants, the day begins in the bay of Puerto del Carmen, where they swim 3.8 km, followed by a 180 km bicycle trek, only to finish off with a 42 km marathon along the promenade under the scorching sun of Lanzarote.
Take out one of these small boats to explore the nooks and crannies of Lanzarote’s coastline. These polythene canoes are a great way to sail calm waters, practice rowing and take a swim in hidden coves.
Water bikes and water skiing
Some sea activities can turn a day at the beach into a fun-packed, adrenaline-pumping experience. “Bananas” are inflatable boats to seat twelve people. Riding on one of these, you’ll soon find that the waves become a group challenge. Jet skiing is as safe as it is fun, and water bikes will be sure to provide your holiday with a touch of thrill.
ParasailingIf you are undeterred by heights and a confident swimmer, don’t think twice about trying this activity. A breathtaking journey full of adrenaline, hanging from a balloon at a height of 650 feet and being swept along by a speedboat, all in the safety of a harness, of course. Try it alone or in twos – the choice is yours! Perfect for adventurers with a thirst for excitement.
Puerto del Carmen boasts an extremely varied nightlife to suit all tastes. If you fancy a whole night of partying, its many establishments offer live performances that include rock & roll, soul, jazz, flamenco, sevillanas, rumba and typical Canarian music. People from a variety of nationalities and cultures merge in Lanzarote’s most cosmopolitan and spectacular nights.
For those wishing to go on into the early hours, the nightclubs will keep the beat pumping for as long as your heart could desire. For those who prefer a more relaxed, quiet evening, the area’s restaurants – and often your accommodation – will rise to the occasion, never failing to create a special atmosphere. Take a stroll and allow yourself to be dazzled by Puerto del Carmen’s starry skies, the peace and quiet of its streets and its safe and warm environment. All options are equally magical and have their own individual charm.
Culture and history info
The history of the municipality of Tías began with the volcanic eruptions of the 18th Century. These eruptions not only buried 13 of Lanzarote’s towns, but also a number of fields that were used to farm the island’s typical cereals. On an island already arid by nature, the population grew gradually weaker as a result of long periods of drought and several pirate attacks, which led to almost apocalyptic consequences. Many tried to flee the island, an audacious act that was punished with death by the Spanish Crown as it fought not to lose Lanzarote as a strategic military base.
Many of the inhabitants of the towns that were ruined escaped to nearby villages with few occupants. By this time, the area was already known as Tías and was considered the poorest region in Lanzarote until the arrival of tourism. As well as breeding pigs and goats, the fields were used to grow legumes, onions, tomatoes and grapes. It was not long before the farmers realised that the tragic volcanic eruptions had in fact blessed the soil: the porous volcanic ash captures and retains humidity, which slowly feeds the roots of the plants and, during the day, it creates a protective layer over the earth, preventing evaporation. In the second half of the 18th century, the soap obtained from the barrilla plant, or prickly saltwort, was exported even as far as England from the small dock of Puerto del Carmen. The next few centuries brought few changes to Lanzarote. But at the end of the 60’s, yet another period of drought forced the women and children to take care of the land while the men spent months out at sea fishing. The gradual inflow of tourism brought on by the opening of the hotels Los Fariones and San Antonio, as the only accommodation available, gave the islanders hope for a brighter future.