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- During your stay we are at your disposal for any questions or wishes you may have.
- Since 1996 Canary Company organized more than 3000 holidays for independent and curious travellers.
This well-appointed, modern, wheelchair accessible vacation villa holds court for up to 8 people with private pool and a spectacular view of the landscape that rings the town of Tijarafe, its palm tree groves, and the blue Atlantic! The private pool with spacious sun terrace is surrounded by a tiled resting area. The pool is heated with a thermal solar covering and additional warming pump to maintain a temperature of at least 22º C. The covering can hold the temperature as warm as 28° C for days, even with cloudy skies. An outdoor shower as well as sun loungers are at your disposal.
Casa Alegranza is a vacation house in an idyllic spot with a delightfully imposing exterior. It’s located on the western side of the island, in the village of El Jesús in the municipality of Tijarafe. In addition the villa is one of the few wheelchair accessible accommodations on La Palma.
The interior is modern and furnished with an eye for quality. Moreover, all rooms have heated floors. The large windows in the living area frame a breath-taking view of the Atlantic and flood the enormous room with natural light. A swivel stove will delight guests on cooler days.
The 3 bedrooms in the main floor are bright and welcoming, too, and promise sweet holiday dreams. A staircase leads down 19 steps to the ground floor, where there is a 4th bedroom with floor-to-ceiling panoramic windows and doors on two sides as well as direct ground-level access to the pool, a spa area with sauna and a bright, welcoming relaxation room with shower area and sauna loungers.
The vacation house has four bathrooms, 3 of which have showers. The same high-quality equipment also offers the Casa San Borondon with space for up to 3 people.
The island of La Palma offers breathtaking landscapes, remote beaches, imposing volcanoes, dense forests and incomparably starry skies.
With its 708 square kilometres, an elevation of 2.426m and its shape of a heart it is the most Western island of the Canary Island chain. Like every island in this archipelago, La Palma was created by volcanic activity. It is one of the youngest of the seven islands, dating back some 1.7 million years. The volcanic origin of La Palma is still clearly recognizable today, especially the southern part of the island with the dormant volcano Teneguía which last erupted in 1971, and offers interesting insights into its geological past.
The year-round mild climate with average temperatures between 18 and 27 degrees Celsius produce spring-summerlike weather as a result of the northeast trade winds.
This weather phenomenon is responsible for a pleasant subtropical climate and a rich green vegetation that prevails because of the humidity carried along in the trade winds. These moisture rich winds at certain times of the year also create a spectacular waterfall of clouds cascading down the central mountain faces and hence the nicknames Isla Verde – Green Island and Isla Bonita – Beautiful Island.
The unique geological structure of the island with its variety of vegetation zones and microclimates that are rarely found in the world on such a small area make this island a miniature universe. Each area of the island varies completely from another. In 1983 La Palma was declared a UNESCO biosphere reserve.
Another special feature of La Palma is the unique night sky. Due to its location in the Atlantic Ocean, sparse population, minimum light pollution and highest mountain peak Roque de los Muchachos 2.426m, the island was chosen as the location for one of the largest and modern observatories in the world.
The official population of the island is approximately 80,000 people. Traditional festivals such as the Bajada de la Virgen or Los Indianos carnival, famous far beyond the island’s borders, bear witness to the zest for life of the local people (Palmeros). Not only the geographical location, but also the numerous immigrants from Central and South America show a variety of Hispanic influences in island life, cuisine and cultural.