Cala Morella Nou, an ideal place, to disconnect in the east of Menorca!
Cala Morella Nou, an unknown cove, located in the eastern part of Menorca and 15 km from Mahón. It is located between the headland of Mossèn Vives and Ses Piques, at 1 km to the south of Cala Tortuga.
This cove is divided in two, due to a small cape jutting out from the centre of the bay, which may lead one to think that they are two different coves. The bathing area of this cove is a mixture of rocks, grey sand, pebbles... It is a very quiet spot precisely because it is poorly communicated and unknown, logically without any kind of services, lifeguards, public transport or anything else. On arrival, we can see signs of civilisation, the typical Menorcan house on the beach... it is part of this enviable environment!
This cove can only be reached on foot, the most recommendable option is to leave your car near the Favaritx lighthouse in an area set up for free parking (bear in mind that in the peak summer months you can only get there by bus from Mahón - see the blog that talks about Cala Presili or Cala Tortuga). From here, we must head south, following the Camí de Cavalls to skirt the coast and reach this cove, the journey will take us more than an hour (almost an hour and a half). Before going to this cove it is advisable to check the weather forecast because it is an area that is not very comfortable with easterly and north-easterly winds, both for bathing and for relaxing, as these winds come in full force. However, if you decide to go to this beautiful place, it is advisable to bring a pair of diving goggles to enjoy the seabed and snorkelling on the surface. It is also advisable to bring water, food and sun protection.
It is an area in the east of Menorca where anchoring is not advisable, mainly due to the conditions of the seabed. If you want to enjoy this little paradise in Menorca, come to Ca s'Arader and we will show you how to get there. Contact us at www.casarader.com or email@example.com!
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.