Cala Blanca



This tiny little beach is possibly the most inaccessible on the entire island. There are no facilities whatsoever, but if it's solitude, good swimming and thoroughly rugged views you're seeking, then Cala Blanca is well worth the effort.

It's a pebble beach, surrounded on all sides by hulking cliffs, and large fallen boulders lie all about. You'll have to fend for yourselves, obviously, so take your own food and plenty of liquids.

I might add, due to recent information received, that it's also one of the unofficial nudist beaches of Ibiza, so there, you can't say you haven't been warned. Swimsuit optional.

Getting there.

If you have access to a boat, then head out of Cala Llonga and bear left, sorry, to port. It's the next cove. Easy.

The best way to get there is on foot, though, but be warned, it's not the easiest of strolls. You need to get to a place called Val Verde, which is on the back road between Cala Llonga and Siesta. Find the calle de las lavandas; there's an enormous Val Verde sign at the entrance to this road, and follow it all the way up. Park somewhere out of the way when you find the roundabout at the top. The dirt track should be obvious, it's big enough for a 4x4, but you're probably better off walking from here on in. At the first fork, keep to the left. Going right click here

There is only one path, so there's very little of getting lost. The further downhill you progress, the rockier the way becomes, like you're walking on a river-bed (you probably are, come to that). Go past the shell of the little white car. No, I couldn't tell you how it got there either.

And then you'll come out into a little circular area, note the Xmas baubles hanging on a branch that sticks out of the rock to your right. Though I've never met the occupant, it would appear you've arrived in some hippy's den (take a peek under the bush, you may spot his little straw hat).

Onwards then, along the river bed. A few more minutes will bring you to a small clearing with the occasional pile of rocks, artily arranged. To your right, the tunnel! Wait, don't go in there yet.

First, take the trail to the left, because you're about sixty seconds from one seriously powerful view. Through the overgrown path and into another open area strewn with more rock-balancing. If you go down to the next level, and you've come this far, after all, you'll be faced with a windy, rugged, and thoroughly refreshing sight of the sea through this U-shaped cliff-face. Talk about a photo-op.

You're ready now for the cave. Actually a man-made tunnel carved through the rocks, it was apparently built during the civil war, for reasons this beach-hunter can only guess at. It's home now to more of those little rock piles and to whatever else our hippies might get up to after dark.

Once you reach the end of this Shelob's lair, you'll be faced with a climb down to the beach that only a monkey or a mountain-goat would look at seriously. It is possible to get down to the beach from these dizzy heights, but your reporter was not that day in a particularly intrepid mood.

Now then, the return journey. Remember that fork at the top of the road I told you not to take. Well, by now you should be ready to appreciate it. Once you've walked nearly all the way back to the top of the track, take the time for a little detour, it's a mere five minutes out of your way, but trust me, a worthwhile five minutes. Take the fork. You remember the one on your right I told you to ignore on your way down? Now, as you travel up this track, it'll be on your left. You may be tuckered out from your uphill trip, but trust me, this last little detour will bring the strength back to your legs and your lungs. Follow the track for a couple of minutes, 'til it turns into a footpath, now just keep going. You are now in for the view of a lifetime. When you get to the end of this track, take a look down, to your left. You're looking over Cala Blanca now. Two minutes out of your day, you see, yet worth a lifetime of experience.
And by the way, once you've discovered all these little secrets, it may be tempting to pass them on. A word of advice. Just don't. Let's keep this one tiny piece of Ibiza between us, okay?

More Photos    


200m long
20m wide to sea.
Pebbles (no sand)
Beach faces South East

Average water tempratures

Jan 10ºC
Feb 10ºC
Mar 12ºC
April 15ºC
May 18ºC
June 21ºC
July, August and September 26ºC October 24ºC
November 18ºC
December 14ºC sometimes lower


Snorkeling, Photography, Swimming


No ferries from this beach.

Shops, Supermarkets

No shops or supermarkets is this area, the beach does have a few restaurants for refreshments and food.

Nearest Town/Resort

Cala Llonga

Nearest Accommodation

Hotels in Cala Llonga

Apartments in Cala Llonga


Restaurnats in Cala Llonga

Rating by Ibiza holidays

Water StarStarStarStar
Scenery StarStarStarStar

Your Safety

Dont swim out too far from the beach.
Beware if rip currents! Rip currents are powerful currents of water moving away from shore. Most beaches on Ibiza are fairly calm and rip current free but bad weather can change that!

Some beaches have rocks! We advise you to becareful when jumping of diving into the sea. Look first!

Its Hot
The sun can be very hot in summer months and its important to shade young children and babies. Also fair skinned people should be careful.
Sun Safety

Cool Kids

Wear waterproof sandles. Great for children who want to look around the rocks to catch crabs and fish.
Diving mask for snorkeling!


Jellyfish and sea urchins are the only real threats in the Mediteareanm sea.And they are not life threating in anyway, but you can epect a nasty sting from a jellyfish .Niether sharks or whales swim around these Islands.

Leave your valuables in the hotel safe. Please read Safety

Look after your eyes
Wear sunglasses, the sun is very bright and emits strong Ultraviolet light. Please read Sunglasses

Facilities / Amenties


Life saving timetable: From 15th May to 15th October: from 10 untill 18 h.

Helpful links


Emergency telephone numbers

Diving in Ibiza

Contact Us - About this beach

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Google Map veiw of Beach

Beach Flags    
Safe bathing conditionGreen Flag Bathing with caution
Yellow Flag
No bathing
Red Flag
Note you will not see these flags on all beaches!  
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