Campervan Rental Malaga, Spain - Book Now & Save!
Campervan hire Málaga airport
Here at WildCampers we specialise in campervan hire Malaga Airport. With an endless list of things to do and see in Malaga we’ve tried to narrow it down to just a few things to keep you busy, whether its a weekend city break or a longer road trip you have planned; so lets get started with your WildCampers adventure.
Here we’re specifically focusing on those who are out for the adventurer, those who aren't shy of a bit of leg power and those wanting to find the hidden gems that the natural Malaga has to be explored using our campers.
Campervan rental Malaga
We’ll ease you in gently with our campervan rental Málaga and start you from the moment you collect your WildCamper van with the Malaga Muelle uno walk. Here we welcome you to a fabulous and charming place. A piece of modern art and architecture in the middle of Malaga's old town. Perfect spot for you to settle yourself into Malaga with a magnificent landscape of the harbour and Malaga. A part of the port of Malaga, Muelle Uno offers a shopping arena, several bars and restaurants, ice cream parlours, all with open seating so one can enjoy the view of the yachts at the marina, the giant wheel, Centre Pomidau Malaga, and various other structures of the city. A walkway next to the water body allows you to walk, stroll or cycle at your leisure. There are stores selling branded clothes, shoes, jewellery and local handicrafts to name a few. One of the city's biggest parks is right across the road, as is the Alcazaba, the Gibralfaro castle and it's just a short walk to Malaga historic centre. In addition to these activities we can recommend a boat trip, some of the boats have a glass floor to watch the seabed and there are daily tours.
Once you’ve settled in on your motorhome hire Málaga, we highly recommend the walk to Gibralfaro (after visiting Alcazaba of course!). The hill where the Gibralfaro is situated forms part of the Montes de Malaga mountain range. At the top of the hill, stands the Castle of Gibralfaro overlooking Málaga city and the Mediterranean Sea.
The Mediterranean, lets head there next, now it’s time for the real campervan rental Málaga to begin. If there is one thing Spain is blessed with along with being culturally rich, steeped in history, delicious food and beautiful weather; it’s the beaches. Here at Wildcampers our hearts get lost in the beautiful coastal resort of Nerja, which has more than its fair share of fabulous beaches. Camper hire in Nerja, also known as ’Jewel of the Costa del Sol’ is a must for those visiting Malaga. Sheltered by the impressive Sierra Almijara mountain range, this once sleepy fishing village is the place to be for exploring the various caves and rock features, passing under the numerous waterfalls, water is glass-like, crystal clear and exceptionally clean. The landscape is completely wild and untouched. Take a glimpse into life underwater; it is just as impressive with the best diving and snorkelling to be had in the region. Nerja is increasingly becoming a choice spot for hikers with not one but two Natural Parks right on the doorstep, with well-maintained tracks to peaks as well as through steep gorges.
Have you packed your walking boots for motorhome hire Málaga?
We’re now going to take our WildCamper to El Chorro is a small village located in Málaga in southern Spain, near the town of Álora. It is one of the most popular rock climbing attractions in Spain. The village itself is popular with cyclists, mountain bikers, campers and hikers but is most well known for being located next to Desfiladero de los Gaitanes ( Gorge of the Gaitanes). Built onto the side of the limestone rock face, the gorge is famous for a fearsome walkway called Camino del Rey (King's Pathway) which hangs 100m above the base of the gorge. It offers spectacular, heart-stopping views down a sheer drop to the churning waters below.
The original was built around 1905 and improved around 1921 but it fell into disrepair and over the past decades, the path became known as ‘the most dangerous path in the world' or even the ‘walk of death'. Mountaineers from all over were attracted to risk the path.
However don’t worry this won’t be the end of your WildCampers adventure, the 'new' Caminito del Rey was re-constructed and reopened to the public in 2015, with the route and design of the path keeping as closely as possible to the old one. The famous boardwalk section is 2.9 km long and is constructed with a wooden slatted boardwalk and simple 1.2m-high three-wire guard rail. In places it is only one metre wide, hanging to the cliff face and the 'old' path can be seen just below.
Ronda, most famously known for the Tajo gorge, has become one of the most popular destinations in Andalucia. It enjoys magnificent views nestled between the two the untamed mountains of the Serranía de Ronda (Ronda Mountain Range) and the Sierra de las Nieves (Snow Mountain Range) Natural Park. The Puente Nuevo or New Bridge – which divides the city of Ronda joins the old Moorish town and the newer, El Mercadillo parts of the city. It is, by far in a way, Ronda’s most famous landmark. Ronda is also famous as the birthplace of modern bullfighting, which we appreciate is certainly not for everyone. The bullring, Plaza de Toros, is now a museum, and visitors can stroll out into the arena.
Looking for adventure in Ronda, why not head to the climbing areas Serranía de Ronda. One particular area, Benaoján, consists of a varied climbing area, dominated by hard slabs and offers walls in different angles, arches, overhanging walls and other ideal pitches for amateurs and families. If climbing isn’t what you’re looking for the chance to Canoe nearby is always an option. Canoeing The Serranía de Ronda offers a wonderful variety of waters to choose from placid waters in the Zahara Reservoir (Pantano de Zahara) to challenging white water descents in the Guadiaro River when the river level rises. Once you’ve sourced all your adrenaline kicks Ronda has several Palaces, Moorish baths, watchtowers, Roman theatres and primitive caves open for you to explore at your leisure. The Arabic baths in Ronda are the best-preserved in Spain. The large cauldron used to heat the water is still visible and in good condition. The star-shaped vents in the roof were modelled after the ceiling of the more famous bathhouse at the Alhambra in Granada. The baths are located in the old Arab quarter of the city, known as the San Miguel Quarter.
Here at WildCampers we love hearing your stories and our local knowledge is key to success. Send us you stories and experience, we encourage you to send, tag and upload your photos of your journey to help build and shape the WildCampers community. Head over to our social media accounts to see what other WildCampers® have been up to and to add your own stories. #WildCamperVans