Lanzarote Hotels

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Lanzarote Hotels

How to Find the Best Lanzarote Hotels with Venere

The fourth largest of the Canary Islands, Lanzarote has a distinctive character that makes it appealing to a wide variety of visitors. It has attractions to delight sun-worshipers, beach lovers and travelers impressed by spectacular volcanic landscapes. The range of Lanzarote hotels includes options to suit all tastes and Venere offers visitors a wealth of information to help guests select the perfect accommodation for their visit to this unique island. Photos, customer reviews and map locations partner with an easy booking process to make booking rooms in advance a sure fire way of ensuring a relaxing Lanzarote break.

What's Lanzarote Like?

Every aspect of Lanzarote's landscape has been shaped by volcanic activity, including most of the island's most memorable tourist sights. The Timanfaya National Park on the west of the island offers bus tours, guided walks and even a camel trek around Lanzarote's volcanoes and lava fields, along with the unmissable experience of having your lunch cooked on volcanic rock using geothermal heat. The island has several attractive beach resorts, although strict regulations prohibit intrusive high-rise developments. Costa Teguise on the east coast offers family facilities, water-sports and windsurfing schools, while Puerto Del Carmen on the south-east coast has some of Lanzarote's most vibrant nightlife. One of Lanzarote's most influential locals was the artist Cesar Manrique who has left a legacy of striking galleries, the remarkable Jameos Del Agua lava tube complex and the artist's kitsch, stylish house which resembles something out of a 1960's science-fiction film. Venere has partnered with a wide variety of Lanzarote hotels so that visitors can be close to their preferred attractions and facilities.

Tips for Getting Along with Locals in Lanzarote

Lanzarote relies on tourism as its main industry so locals tend to be hospitable and many understand English, but using a few easy Spanish phrases will always be welcomed. The local buses are called gua-guas (pronounced wah-wah) and the islanders are nicknamed conejeros after the abundance of rabbits on Lanzarote. Try the distinctive cuisine of the Canary Islands which mixes African and Spanish influences. Locals tend to accompany every meal with the traditional Canarian sauces, mojo verde, made with coriander, garlic and green pepper or mojo rojo made from dried red peppers and paprika. Sports fans should note that Canarian wrestling is a popular pastime on the islands with bouts attracting large and knowledgeable crowds. Not a million miles away from Sumo wrestling (though without the weight), it is a dynamic sport that will leave even spectators breathless! The expertise offered by Venere can help travelers plan their visit to Lanzarote, using the informative assessments of previous guests and the website's extensive selection of photos to find the ideal accommodation for their stay.

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