Binigaus, for Ca s'Arader, without any doubt, the most beautiful virgin beach in the south of Menorca!
Hello everyone again, after a few months of intense work we are back to recover our beautiful beaches!
Today, we will talk about Binigaus beach, a beautiful beach in the south of Menorca, very open, the paradigm of a virgin beach in the south of our paradise.
Easily accessible, as it has a car park just a 5-minute walk away, it is a beach of fine, white sand, with a clean, turquoise sea, so characteristic of the south of Menorca.
Despite being so easily accessible, it is a beach where it is not difficult to find a place to lie down and relax. Although in the summer months it is very popular, especially among Menorcans. Known for being a nudist beach (although not necessarily), it is one of the longest in the south with almost one km. Without any kind of service, which means that we will have to take everything we need to eat and protect ourselves from the sun. Although we always have the option of going to Santo Tomás to eat or buy what we need.
A shallow beach with extremely clean and transparent waters, it is an ideal beach for the whole family to enjoy. It forms part of an ANEI (Natural Area of Special Interest) that stretches from Cala Mitjana to Binigaus itself. All this ANEI is pure nature, something that abounds in this paradise called Menorca!
To get there, we have to go in the direction of Es Migjorn Gran and from there follow the signs to Sant Tomàs, without entering the urbanization, on our arrival we find on the right the access to the car park and in front of the car park just above the beach of Sant Adeodato we find the famous restaurant "Es Brucs", highly recommended as a beach bar.
If you come to Ca s'Arader, we will be happy to show you how to get to this beautiful beach with crystal clear waters!
You can contact us through our website - www.casarader.com or by phone at +34 670 222 115, also by Whattsapp or Telegram at the same number.
Ca s’Arader is named after Menorca’s artisan carpenters that used the wood from the indigenous wild olive tree to make all kinds of farming tools. In the olden days it was an essential role for the islands economy that was passed on from fathers to sons. Today, the few artisan carpenters or araders that are left, mostly make gates, tables, benches or stalls amongst other items.