Tenerife’s coast which stretches north from Puerto de la Cruz can be a coy mistress who keeps her treasures and pleasures hidden from all but the most inquisitive suitors. A road without a signpost leads down to the tiny fishing hamlet of El Caletón[…] […]
You don’t have to travel far up the valley to find a land of small hamlets beside neat emerald terraces and beyond that unbroken pine forests […] […]
Normally it’s the scenery that astounds us when we’re out exploring Tenerife’s network of trails and forest paths, emerging from dense pines, or turning a corner in a barranco to be faced with an unexpected ‘WOW’ vista. […]
Two notices on either side of the path, but with two different messages. The one on the left advises ‘entra usted en un espacio natural protegido’ which translates as ‘you are entering a protected natural area’. […]
Unless you’ve been participating in a full sensory blackout programme for the past 2 months or so, you can’t fail to have noticed that things which have lain dormant for a very long time have suddenly become active again, causing consternation and disruption[…] […]
You can get a shot of Mount Teide framed by emerald pines in any number of locations. What made this frame stand out was that the harsh black lava fields that are usually deviod of colour or plant life were brought to life by splashes of delicate pinks and burnt orange[…] […]
Hidden valleys, abandoned hamlets, quaint villages and prehistoric ravines – the next Real Tenerife Island Walks area is currently in development and will be available to buy from this site soon.