logo ven y muevete 1.0

Come and Move

The Canary Islands are located at 150 Km off de coast...

Epson PRO 3880 
Joomla 2.5





Where to stay?

Breña Baja is a tourist town that has a wide range of accommodation...




Come (Customl)

Eating out?

The municipality has a wide variety of restaurants ...




Disfruta (Custom)

Things to do

For hikers, the town ...


La Palma
is a paradise for hiking, not only because of its incredible variety of distinct landscapes, but also because of its closely-woven, well-signposted network of hiking paths.
Many of them are the former foot routes linking the various parts of the municipality; by going hiking, you can enjoy the beauty and variety of local landscapes, the mild climate, and the continuing presence of country life, which upholds traditions without sacrificing the benefits of progress.
For safety, the usual precautions for hikers should be borne in mind. Though they may seem obvious, please remember the following:
-          Check weather forecasts before setting off.
-          Don’t hike alone; tell someone where you are going, and your expected time of arrival.
-          Carry a small rucksack with warm clothing, a waterproof, food, and plenty of water.
-          Don’t forget such basic things as: a hat, sun block, and sun glasses.
-          Take a mobile phone with you with a charged battery, a map, and if possible, a compass. They are almost never used, but when needed are invaluable.
-          Wear appropriate clothing and footwear: trekking boots or shoes (avoid trainers) are essential.
Description of the main paths:
cueva de los guinchos
This path is catalogued as PR LP-18, which stands for Pequeño Recorrido La Palma nº 18. The PR paths are short distance paths, longer than 10 Km and less than 60 Km in length. To do this route as an ascent, the starting point can be taken to be the coast at Playa de los Guinchos, next to the industrial zone and power station. Read more



camino la ratona

 “La Ratona path".


The Camino de la Ratona is encompassed within the local path PR 18.1, which runs from Los Cancajos to Montaña de La Pavona. This path starts at 579m above sea-level, next to the new municipal cemetery, but the route described here joins it at 642m, just at the end of the Camino Las Palmas path. Read more



The Camino Beltrán is encompassed within the group of Local Paths (SL), being less than 10 Km in length. Local paths connect higher graded routes, or enable short, local loops to be done.

The importance of this path is that it connects the tourist zone of Los Cancajos with the Montaña de la Breña, in this way providing a route through the southern part of the municipality. Once there, it can be linked to the PR-18.1 or GR-130. For the return descent to Los Cancajos, the PR-18.1 can also be used. Read more




                                                         "Las Palmas path"
                                                         If done as an ascent, the Las Palmas path starts from the foot of the Montaña de La Pavona,
                                                         to be precise, on the left bank of the Amargavinos ravine at an altitude of 520 mtres above sea level..
                                                         The starting point of this path coincides with the end of the Camino La Carnera. Read more


camino la carnera"Camino La Carnera"

This path starts from the left side of the LP-1231 road leading to Breña Baja cementery.
It makes for easy walking, having a width of 3.5 metres, a dirt surface on some sections, and a concrete one on others. The side walls are perfectly clear and in sound condition, marking the boundaries between different private properties Read more


                                                            "El Cerro path"

                                                           At the end of the Camino El Loral path,  following the road uphill towards the Montaña 
                                                           de la Breña viewpoint, the Camino el Cerro begins at the first left-hand bend. Read more