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Cala Mitjana and Cala Mitjaneta, a beautiful bay with two wonderful sisters!

In this blog we are going to talk about two coves at the same time, one cannot be understood without the other. A big sister and a little sister of spectacular beauty. Easily accessible due to its nearby car park in Cala Galdana, it is an obligatory stop to enjoy the most beautiful cove in the south of Menorca.

Two coves of fine white sand, in the southern centre of the island, two more, with a clean sea and an impressive turquoise colour, so characteristic of the south of Menorca. They have nothing to envy to the other coves in the south, only that they are very popular beaches due to their easy access.

Another beautiful beach with no services whatsoever, surrounded by a lung of pine trees. These shallow coves with extremely clean and transparent waters are part of the same ANEI (Natural Area of Special Interest) that goes from the pine woods that border Cala Galdana with Cala Mitjaneta and Cala Mitjana to Binigaus. The whole of this ANEI is a fantastic Mediterranean pine forest.

To get to these coves, you have to go from the car park at the entrance of Cala Galdana. Go in the direction of Cala Galdana (Ferreries) and when you reach the urbanisation, go back a few metres from the first roundabout. In fact, before arriving we will see the car park on our left. From the car park we will see the path that will take us to the beach. The first one we will find is Cala Mitjaneta and continuing along the path we will find Cala Mitjana.

If you decide to go to these coves, it is advisable to be well equipped with food, water and good shade.

If you come to Ca s'Arader, we will be happy to show you how to get to these beautiful coves with crystal clear waters!

You can contact us through our website - 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.