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Sa Coma on the eastern coast of Majorca lies between Cala Millor and Porto Cristo. It is a purpose built resort which is very popular with the British. Indeed many of the shops and bars are British owned. A Sa Coma holiday offers a relaxing break from the rigours of life. Lie back and enjoy the sunshine on golden sands gently washed by tranquil waters. For those seeking a more active holiday a range of water sporting activities are available. There are bars and restaurants close to the beach so refreshments are always available.
A Sa Coma holiday offers visitors the chance to relax in comfortable surroundings. It provides sun, sea and sand in equal measure, with a number of attractions and sightseeing opportunities.
Although Sa Coma is popular with people of all ages families are particularly attracted to it. They find the beach especially suited to the needs of young children with their buckets and spades. The shallow water in the bay offers safe bathing. While there are many bars and restaurants Sa Coma is not noted for its wild nightlife. Most of the evening entertainment is hotel based.
The holiday season in Sa Coma begins in April and lasts until late October with temperatures ranging from the twenties to the mid thirties.
Sa Coma lies 30k east of Palma and since it was purpose built, to accommodate the ever increasing numbers of summer visitors, it lacks the traditional atmosphere of a Majorcan village. It is nevertheless an attractive resort with good facilities. Sa Coma has an excellent sandy beach lapped by warm shallow waters. There is a fairly wide range of water sporting opportunities including windsurfing and waterskiing. Pedalos are available for hire and are very popular with youngsters. A palm lined promenade runs along the length of the beach to S’llot, once an old fishing village, which retains a more traditional atmosphere. Sa Coma and S’llot are joined by a footbridge which crosses a lagoon. On the outskirts of Sa Coma there is the Auto Safari Zoo. It is possible to drive around the four kilometre circuit oneself. A better and possibly cheaper option is to take the zoo’s mini train as the monkeys are very destructive. As well as monkeys there are giraffes, zebras, elephants and large cats. Those who enjoy horse riding can hire horses and ponies from Rancho Sa Coma. This is a popular pursuit so booking is essential to avoid disappointment. Not far from Sa Coma are Drach’s Caves which are a major tourist attraction. The many caverns have a fantastic array of stalactites and stalagmites all dramatically illuminated. Concerts are often held in the largest cavern, which holds the Martel Lake, where the acoustics are excellent and the lighting effects are spectacular.
Evenings in Sa Coma are fairly low key reflecting the popularity of the resort with families. Although there are a number of lively bars, many of which are themed, they tend to close soon after midnight. There is one disco in the resort to satisfy night owls but, if this is not enough, take a short taxi ride to the north. There, in Cala Millor, you will find lively bars and all night discos.
Sa Coma has a variety of beach, gift and souvenir shops where holiday mementos may be purchased. Leather goods, jewellery, pottery and embroidered linens are plentiful. There is no market in Sa Coma itself. The nearest is held in Avenida las Palmeras on Wednesdays.
Sa Coma has many bars and restaurants providing everything from the usual island fish menus to fast food. Traditional Majorcan food can more easily be found in S’llot at the southern end of the promenade. Local wines are pleasant and inexpensive. Those looking for a quiet romantic meal will find that the Grill la Bodego, with its tables draped in white linen and illuminated by candles, is the perfect venue.