Cala Agulla is a small, secluded beach located on the northeast coast of the Spanish island of Mallorca. The beach is well known for its dramatic cliffs, crystal-clear waters, and serene atmosphere.
Cala Agulla can be reached on foot from the neighboring town of Cala Ratjada or by car or bus from the capital city of Palma. The beach is situated within the Parc Natural de Albufera des Grau, a nature reserve home to a wide variety of flora and fauna.
The beach is a popular spot for swimming, sunbathing and snorkeling, and is often deserted due to its remote location. Visitors should be aware that the cliffs can be dangerous and cautious when swimming or sunbathing.
Cala Agulla is a horseshoe-shaped bay, surrounded by a crescent of rocky cliffs with an abundance of vegetation. The cliffs are home to hundreds of bird species, including the Mallorcan shearwater, the great cormorant, the grey heron, and the rock pigeon.
The beach itself is a sandy cove, with a small stream that runs into the sea at the back of the beach. The sand is soft and white, and the water is crystal clear and warm.
Cala Agulla is a great place to go for a swim or snorkeling and enjoy spectacular views. The beach is famous for its underwater caves, which are home to many fish and other marine life.
There are usually quite a few people on the Cala Agulla from December to April.
From June to September the air temperature at Cala Agulla is perfect for sunbathing. The swimming season at Cala Agulla occurs from July to September, when the water is warm and comfortable for swimming.
Cala Agulla rarely experiences rain in July. Generally, the weather is good.