The Canary Islands are an archipelago of seven islands and many other small islets.
The Canary Islands have an appeal which today attracts millions of visitors annually with the help of some 600 miles of coast and more than 500 beaches. Each island has a different landscape, ranging from fine golden sand to rugged areas where you can swim in the natural pools which form between the rocks.
In addition, the top lying waters, between sea level and a depth of 150 metres, are warm with temperatures which oscillate between 18 and 23 degrees in February, the coldest month, and between 22 and 26 degrees in August, the hottest month. In the water, both in the depths of the sea and close to the coastline, the richness of the underwater world calls for the practice of sub-aquatic activities. All of the islands attract divers and submariners, but the Island of El Hierro, the west of Tenerife, the region of El carbon, the south east of Gran Canaria along with the Archipelago Chinijo and the north of Lanzarote are the most ideal locations.
Out of the water, the Canaries have 15 incredible golf courses and the Islands enjoy excellent conditions for sailing, deep sea fishing and popular watersports.