All about Ibiza  

All about Ibiza | All Ibiza facts at a glance with corresponding island information

All Ibiza facts at a glance

The genesis of the island of Ibiza - Morphological:

Ibiza arose at the end of the Tertiary era, the period at the beginning of the third era of life between the Cretaceous and Quaternary, which lasted from 65 to 1.8 million years ago, and which is divided into five periods: Paleocene (65 to 55 million years ago), Eocene (55 to 34 million years ago), Oligocene (38 to 25 million years ago), Miocene (25 to 5 million years ago) and Pliocene (5 to 1.8 million years ago). The Tertiary was mainly characterized by the rapid movement of continents, which entailed clashes, resulting in the formation of mountains.
Also colder and warmer phases alternated each other constantly, and great changes in animal life occurred and man originated.

It is in this period that the Atlantic was still widened and Africa moved slowly in a north-easterly direction, so that southern Europe was crushed and the Alps and Pyrenees were formed. In the south and east of the Iberian Peninsula the Baetic Cordillera (Sistema Betico) arose, one of the main systems of mountain ranges in Spain of which the Balearic archipelago is considered an offshoot.

The island of Ibiza, originated some 8 million years ago, when at the end of the Tertiary period, the water level fell again and the tops of the foothills of the Spanish mountain range, the Cordillera Béticas, protruded above water

Initially, the Balearic Islands were still 'connected' to the Spanish mainland, but by re-rising sea levels, the Balearic archipelago originated about 12,000 years ago.
Simply put, the Balearics consist of mountain summits protruding above the water surface.

This westernmost archipelago of the Balearic Islands, the Pityusic Islands, shares with a continental shelf, as well as the Balearic Islands themselves.
Ibiza is the westernmost of the Balearic Islands, it has a hilly surface, and human habitation dates back to at least 5000 BC.

The island of Ibiza | Geographical

The island of Ibiza - Geographical

The Balearic archipelago covers more than 50, mostly uninhabited islands, situated in the Balearic Sea, which is part from the Mediterranean Sea, and consists of two groups of islands.
- Islas Gimnesias, or Gymnesian Islands, consisting of Mallorca, Menorca and Cabrera plus some surrounding islands including Dragonera, Conejera and Isla del Aire.
- Islas Pitiusas, or Pine Islands, composed of Ibiza and Formentera, plus and number of small, uninhabited islands.

Together with the southern island of Formentera and numerous smaller uninhabited rocky islands, Ibiza forms the island group named: Pityusic Islands or Pityuses (Illes Pitiüses in catalan: - Islas Pitiusas in Spanish) or pine islands, once named after the many pine trees growing yonder.

Ibiza is surrounded by the following islands (clockwise): Islotes de Porroig, Vedranell, Vedrá, Sa Galera, Escull de Cala S’Hort, Espardell de Espartar (Fraile), Espartar (Esparto), Escull de S’Espartar, Esculls de Ses Punxes, Bosc (Bosque), Na Gorra, Es Vaixell, Na Bosc, Bleda Plana, Escull d’en Ramon, Escull Vermell, Escull de Tramontana, Conejera (Conillera), Farellons, Palleret, Islote de Cala Salada, Ses Margalides, Entrepenyes, Isla Murada, Benirrŕs, Isla de En Calders, Islote de Sa Mesquida (Characa), Punta Galera, Escull d’es Pas, Formigues, S’Escullet, Punta Grossa, Figueral, Islote de S’Hort, Tagomago, Isla de Es Canar, Isla de de Santa Eulalia, Redona, Llados, Negres, Rates, Malvins, Sal Rossa & Esponja.

Between Ibiza and Formentera there is the Es Freus strait, where the following islands are situated (clockwise): Portes, Caragolé, Penjats (Ahorcados), Negres, Punta Rama, Illa d’en Poros, Torretes, Gastaví, Illa de S’Alga, Espalmador, Espardell & Espardelló.

Ibiza, the westernmost island of the Balearic Islands, situated at 38° 59′ N, 1° 26′ E, 90 kilometres east of Spain, is separated from the Spanish mainland, together with the Balearic archipelago, by a 1,500 meters deep strait, the Canal de Ibiza.

Ibiza is a rocky island, mainly consisting of limestone, covering an area of 572.56 square kilometres, it measures 41 km in length N>Z, and is 20 km wide O> W (approximately 6 x smaller than Mallorca) with a total coastline of about 215.2 kilometres length.
Its coast is extremely erratic with many coves and all kinds of beaches, from rocky to beautiful white sandy beaches and on the north side of the island there are a number of impressive high cliffs.
The island is very hilly, with the average altitude 116 meters above sea level ant the highest point at 476 m, of Mountain Atalaya Sa Talaiassa de Sant Josep.
Ibiza island has only one river, the only one in the whole Balearic Islands, the Riu de Santa Eulalia, which, during heavy rainfall, continues to flow impetuously, but nowadays unfortunately lies dry most of the time.

Ibiza, island facts at a glance

Ibiza, island facts at a glance

The official name of Ibiza, in Catalan, is Eivissa.
The official languages spoken are Catalan and Castilian, but the island natives speak their own Catalan dialect: Eivissenc.

Ibiza - Demographic

The island of Ibiza counted 142.065 inhabitants  in 2016, and official statistics showed that 27% of the population of Ibiza consists of foreigners with the Argentine and Moroccan population  respectively as the largest groups, both counting 3841. Followed by Romania with 3578, and the British with 2,671 full-time residents living on the island. The total number of EU nationals in Ibiza is 16,822.
In Ibiza officially registered inhabitants are smoothly living together with varying number of 'unofficial islanders' of various nationalities, and annually the official population continues to increase.

Ibiza belongs to the Autonomous Community of the Balearic Islands (Catalan: Illes Balears - Spanish: Islas Baleares) composed of the larger islands Mallorca (approximately 1,144,396 inhabitants), Menorca (declining number in 2016, approximately 91.601 inhabitants), and Formentera (growing number in 2016, approximately 12,124 inhabitants), the smaller islands Cabrera, Dragonera and S'Espalmador and numerous small uninhabited rocky islets, with a total number of 67 municipalities under the supervision of the joint capital of Palma, in Mallorca.

Ibiza - Administrative

The island council, or "Consell d'Eivissa ', directs the island of Ibiza, under the final responsibility of Palma, the capital of the Balearic Islands.
The island of Ibiza has five municipalities (catalan: ajuntaments - spanish: ayuntamientos) each with its own board and city hall.

The Municipality of Eivissa - Ibiza Town 'Ciutat d'Eivissa or Vila(d'Eivissa), with an area of just 4,301 m˛, both city and community, is divided into two parts, the old upper town Dalt Vila, built on a low hill at the seaside, was later extended by the district called Eixample. With 49.549 inhabitants, this is the most populated area of the island.


The Municipality of Sant Antoni de Portmany (San Antonio) covers an area of 127 km˛, and includes the villages of Sant Antoni de Portmany, San Rafael de Sa Creu, Sant Mateu d'Albarca, Buscatell and Santa Agnes de Corona, with a joint population of 21.852.



The Municipality of  Sant Joan de Labritja of San Juan Bautista (San Juan) covers an area of 121 k, is situated in the northern part of the island and includes the villages Cala de Portinatx Cala de Sant Vicent, Sant Miquel de Balansat and Port de Sant Miquel, Sant Joan de Labritja, Sant Llorenç de Balŕfia and Sant Vicent de sa Cala, with a joint population of 5.500.


The largest Municipality Sant Josep de sa Talaia (San Jose) covers an area of 154 km˛, is located in the south-eastern part of the island and includes the villages of Es Cubells, Sant Agustí d'es Vedrŕ, Sant Francesc de s'Estany, Sant Jordi de ses Salines, Sant Josep de sa Talaia and Cala de Bou, with a joint population of 25.849.



The Municipality of Santa Eularia des Riu (Santa Eulalia) covers an area of 153.58 k, is situated in the eastern part of the island and includes the villages of Es Canar, (Nostra Senyora de) Jesús, Puig d'en Valls, Sant Carles de Peralta, Santa Eulalia del Rio and Santa Gertrudis de Fruitera, with a joint population of 31.314.


Ibiza island | Historical

Ibiza island - Historical

Ibiza, how it all began

They were Phoenicians in 654 BC, who founded a port in the Balearic Islands, by the name of 'Ibossim' (dedicated to Bes, one ancient Egyptian deity, first worshiped as protector of households, mothers, children and birth and later as defender of all that is good and enemy of all bad), later known to the Romans as "Ebusus" and to the Ethiopians as "Yebisah" and now widely known as Ibiza.
The name Pityusen, for Ibiza and Formentera, comes from the Greek, which called the two islands 'Pityűssai' called, Greek for "pine-covered islands".

The cave of Es Cuieram contains a sanctuary where in those days sacrifices were offered to Tanit, a Punic and Phoenician goddess, and main deity of Roman Carthage, beside her husband supreme god Ba`al Hammon.

The Phoenicians build cemeteries on the island for their dead and at Ses Salinas, the salt production was realized, Ibiza's former main commercial product, the white gold, or salt, together with the production of garum (fish sauce), wool and an important dye for those days, Ibiza quickly grew into an important trading post for ships on the Mediterranean.
With the invasion of Assyrian troops the Phoenician domination crashed and Ibiza came under the rule of Carthage, formerly a colony of Phoenicia, and the island  fortified its Balearic market position even further, by supplying mercenaries to Carthage, the widely acclaimed effective, Balearic stone slingers.
The island preserved excellent examples of this late Carthaginian-Punic civilization in its territory.

Later in history of Ibiza was dominated successively by the Romans, Visigoths and Muslims.
After domination consecutively by the Romans (which terminated Ibiza's important position in the Mediterranean), the Vandals and Byzantines, the island was conquered by the Moors in 990, and the last remaining islanders converted to the Islam.
The Muslims left an important and recognizable imprint on the distinctive architecture and the traditional costumes of the island, but were driven out during the Christian reconquest  in the 13th century where the islands became Catalan colonies and lost their importance for the region.

In 1110 Ibiza was invaded by the Norwegians, on crusade to Jerusalem, in an attempt to undermine the Islam, and in 1235 the then king of Aragon ended the Moorish domination, deported the last Muslims, and brought the island back under Christian rule.

In the 16th century, Ibiza was frequently attacked by pirates and because Spain did not act against that at the time, the islanders in return took control by scouring the waters themselves as pirates to protect the islanders against attacks by other pirates in this way. 

Until 1715 Ibiza had its own administrative law, which was terminated by King Philip V of Spain's abolition of the autonomy of local government.
For most of the 18th century, Ibiza was, under the control of the Spanish Bourbon monarchy.

It was only in 1976, with the death of Franco when the Franco dictatorship in Spain turned back in a parliamentary democracy, the Statute of Autonomy of the Balearic Islands was   established.

Find out all about the repression and the violent past of Ibiza:

World Heritage

Throughout the island of Ibiza you can find, the mostly, well-preserved archaeological remains of various civilizations that inhabited the island.
Because of its biological diversity and culture, large parts of the island of Ibiza, were declared culture and natural heritage site by UNESCO on December 14th, 1999, and are now protected in national parks and marine reserves.
Such as the fortified upper town Dalt Vila as a prime example of the military Renaissance architecture, the first Phoenician settlement in Sa Caleta and the necropolis at Puig des Molins, the oldest (Moorish or Phoenician?) settlement in Balafia, the Moorish irrigation system in Ses Feixes, and the Posidonia Oceanica, an important native seagrass species that is only found in the Ses Salinas Nature Park, located in the strait between the salt fields of Ibiza and Formentera.
Some of the once 180 windmills in Ibiza, have been restored, and that also goes for the defense and watchtowers that were part of Ibiza's effective defense system against pirates and enemy raids.
The charming white churches of the island have been restored to their former glory and form a stunning backdrop for wedding photos, video or film and are a nice destination for a day of touring.
The once life-providing water springs and wells were built under Arab and Roman architecture, but still today have a traditional meaning for the locals, who gather there at special occasions and celebrations, to dance their traditonal 'Ball Pagés', the folk dance of Ibiza.

Ibiza, the island | the climate and tourism

Ibiza, the island - the climate and tourism


Ibiza has the most balanced climate of the Balearic Islands. During the long, warm and dry summers daytime temperatures are around 30 ° C.
January and February are the coldest months with average daytime temperatures of approx 10 degrees and around zero at night, and only exceptionally the temperature drops to -3 ° C, while in July and August daytime temperatures can rise up to 29 ° C or 30 ° C and around 20 ° C at night.
With an average of 320 days of sunshine and an average rainfall of 413 mm per year, spread over around 45 rainy days, Ibiza is the perfect destination for sun and beach holidays.
They really enjoy these few rainy days on the island, which tend to fall outside the summer months, except an occasional summer thunderstorm.
Snowing in Ibiza, it only does in exceptional cases.


In summer, for decades already, this small Mediterranean island is flooded by huge numbers of travellers from all over the world, looking for the holiday of a lifetime.
A great part is only interested in Ibiza's acclaimed nightlife and want to dance and party on the swirling dance floors of the world famous clubs the island is rich of, where only the best DJ's play their music, or enjoy other night entertainment.
All about the Clubs, Beach bars, Music en the vibrant nightlife of Ibiza

But Ibiza has much more to offer, such as an unrivalled, beautiful scenery, amazing beaches, small uninhabited islands off the coast, a rich cultural life with a vibrant art scene and year by multifarious events.
Ibiza is Wellness, so also in 2017 Europe's number one wellness destination hosting a wide range of divergent retreats, therapies and workshops for improving the body, mind and soul.

Ibiza, the island | Flora and Fauna

Ibiza, the island - Flora & Fauna

Ibiza's Flora

Ibiza, situated in the Mediterranean sea, has incomparable natural beauty with an impressive, jagged coastline of rocky coves and bays interspersed with attractive beaches.
Beaches come in all colors and shapes, but the sea water is always clear and of beautiful azure color and pleasant temperatures, until far in October.
Inland you'll find rolling green hills and valleys with picturesque white villages surrounded by fragrant almond, carob-, olive, lemon and orange groves and although the island is very dry in summer, the soil always remains very fruitful and many kinds of herbs and grasses start growing, after each rainfall.
Ibiza is home to some colorful endemic plant species found only on this island (and Formentera), such as specific orchid species, the unique hyacinth Scilla numidica, carnation species Silene cambessedesii and a special medicinal plant Thapsia Garganica.

Ibiza's Fauna

Is divided in Marine fauna with areas of greatest diversity found along Ibiza's coasts, Fauna in continental waters such as Ses Salinas and ses Feixes, Land fauna found in humid areas, forest ecosystems and areas with traditional agriculture and Underground fauna, found in coves that are very particular to the island, where very rare endemic species have been discovered.
One of Ibiza's most important sea ecosystems, declared 'World Heritage' in 1999,  is the Posidonia Oceanica, a 30,000 year old eelgrass that slows global warming (scientifically proven!), by transforming carbon dioxide into oxygen. Although protected in the Natural Park of Ses Salinas (Parque Natural de Ses Salines Ses Salines), the Posidonia still today suffers harm caused by irresponsible boat use. Fortunately, in 2016, María José Estarellas founded a volunteer group by concerned local citizens, running extra patrols in summer to raise awareness, and alert captains responsible for mooring, to use the eco-buoys in the correct way, and not to destroy or damage the Posidonia fields.
Protected in the Cala d'Hort Nature Reserve (Reserva Natural de Cala d'Hort) life endangered native marine species such as the loggerhead turtle (Caretta caretta) and the dolphin species, Bottlenose dolphin (Tursiops truncatus).
The vital marine reserves of Ibiza are a safe haven for many birds, including flamingos and the endangered Audouin's gull, and Peregrine- and Eleonorae's falcon species.

The island knows a number of endemic species such as the Mediterranean house gecko Hemidactylus or turcicus, frogs, turtles, hedgehogs, rabbits, bats and wild genet cats and moreover knows its own type of hunting dog, the Podenco.

There are no "dangerous" animals on the island, such as poisonous snakes, lizards and spiders.
Starting from the mid-80s, Ibiza maintains a log of 'serpents incidents' and although since 2003 three species of snakes were found  regularly in Ibiza, once 'accidentally' imported in pots of olive trees by garden centres, there is no cause for alarm.
These are non-toxic species, such as the Horseshoe snake (Hemorrhois Hippocrepis), the Rat or Ladder Snake (Rhinechis scalaris) and the light-toxic, but unsociable snake lizard (Malpolon monspessulanus), appearing frequently on the Spanish mainland and prefers to evade people.

Due to the isolated location, the Pityusen lizards or Ibiza wall lizard developed its own species, Podarcis pityusensis, with a length of 7 cm, reddish-brown flanks and a beige or tan to brown back.
In Formentera lives a variant Podarcis pityusensis formenterae, with a white or green base color and thin rows of spots of dark brown to black on the back and flanks and in mating season in particular the color of the males changes to jade-green and orange on the belly and throat. Also by the isolated location, in rock island Es Vedra an entirely unique lizard species developed, Podarcis pityusensis vedranellensis, with deep blue flanks and a yellow back.

All about Ibiza | Island facts at a glance

 All about Ibiza
Island facts at a glance

In 30s and 40s, the first large vessels from the then jet set moored for a stay on the still quiet and undiscovered island: Ibiza.
In the fifties the Balearic island of Ibiza was discovered by artists, such as painters, sculptors, writers and poets who have journeyed in large numbers and even established a colony.
In the 60s, hippies also discovered this wonderful, magical island and founded numerous communes there at that time. Although the Spanish government put an end to the expansion of these communes, is Ibiza since been known as the ultimate party island to be.
And also in 2017 Ibiza will once again, as has been the case decades of previous years, be flooded by young people from all over the world who come for dancing and partying in the many clubs that the island is home to..
More information about the whirling dance floors and other night entertainment can be found under Nightlife.

But Ibiza not only meets the perfect conditions for party-goers to enjoy an unforgettable holiday, also peace-seekers and nature lovers can fully enjoy this Mediterranean island.
The interior of the island is still wild and pristine and of unequaled beauty.
In recent years, in order to meet a growing demand, an increasing number of accommodations were added to the category - rural holidays - view our offers in the section Agrotourism.
Outside the busy season visitors can certainly make the most of Ibiza's beautiful interiors and the rugged coastline of the island, with its towering cliffs and beautiful sandy beaches and quiet coves and creeks..

Of course it's no problem to enjoy water sports here, such as diving, wakeboarding, water-skiing, sea kayaking, paragliding, high-speed water bike or rubber rafting behind speedboats, and nowadays paddle boarding, wake surfing (NEW!) and cliff diving. Ibiza offers countless opportunities to enjoy the Mediterranean in the most ideal conditions, both in, on and underwater. See Water Sports and Diving.
Also sports, such as biking, motorcycling, hiking and climbing, offer a chance to fully enjoy the beautiful surroundings.
More adventurous types can satisfy their craving for excitement during trips on an off-road motorcycle, trike, moped or quad bike or enjoy during paintball, karting or activities like trekking, rock climbing, potholing (climbing into rock holes), flying an ultra- light airplane, canyoning, hang-gliding, or sailing with a hot air balloon ........ you will find it all in Ibiza Sports.

Ibiza is an island with influences from many cultures where, inter alia introduced by the hippie culture, a variety of alternative wellness festivals, retreats, therapies and workshops are offered, contributing to a more spiritual approach of mind, body and soul, for the overall feeling of wellness and beauty.
A guide to the extensive offer in this sector, in Ibiza, you will find under Wellness.

Of course you will also find a wide range of suitable holiday accommodation such as holiday homes, apartments, villas, beach bungalows and hotels. Check the eponymous headings.

All practical information needed for a pleasant and safe, shorter or longer stay in this beautiful Mediterranean island is gathered here, by IBIZA 4 ALL, and placed in sections for you, to find a solution for any situation that may arise! From reconstruction problems and transportation issues to beauty treatments and massages.

 IBIZA4ALL has everything in a row, see our:

The Beaches of Ibiza

Not so long ago more than 100 beaches were counted around Ibiza, and new beaches are still found regularly.
The island has all kinds of beaches, from rocky to sandy white beaches, and everything in between.
There are rocky beaches surrounded by high cliffs and long white sandy beaches where it is overpopulated in Summer, but also seemingly exotic small beaches with coves, where you feel unobserved, and of course the island also is home to a number of nude beaches.
Sometimes you almost drive up the beach by car, but more often you need to give more effort to enjoy a quiet day on the beach with swimming in wonderfully clear blue seawater.
Some of Ibiza's beaches have been awarded a Blue Flag, which means they meet a strict eco-label as regards the standards for water quality, safety, environmental education and information, and the provision of services and general environmental management criteria.
The sea not only invites to swim, but also the possibility of diving, water sports and sailing & surfing are available everywhere
Find our complete list with beaches of Ibiza, including the facilities and directions.

Ibiza Winter and Almond Blossom

Ibiza is at its most beautiful in winter, when plants and flowers come into bloom and the island is adorned with many shades of green and flowers in all colors of the rainbow. It is peacefully quiet while temperatures are still pleasant and the sun shines most of the time. In winter it is wonderful to stroll through the flowering fields enjoying hill after hill, or to walk along the glorious deserted beaches and breathe in the healthy, fresh sea air.

The Almond blossom of Ibiza

In January and February the air is filled of the scent of blossom of orange and almond trees in old orchards. It is an nature event that attracts many Spanish visitors who regard it as the announcement of the spring, but also many visitors from other countries are attracted by the display
* Every year in Ibiza, a night walk at full moon in February is held, to enjoy an evening of strolling through the old blossoming orchards with ALMOND BLOSSOM in Santa Agnes.

The Markets of Ibiza


The Markets of Ibiza

The markets of Ibiza, but in particular the hippy markets, Las Dalias and Punta Arabi are known throughout the world and attract many visitors annually.
Learn how it went from Slave Market to Hippy Market into today's tradition of markets where both locals and tourists as more bohemian visitors enjoy themselves.
The island of Ibiza offers you art markets (at full moon), eco markets, fashion markets, farmers markets, flea markets, fresh markets, hippy markets, a medieval market, musical markets, party markets, Summer markets and the popular Sunday market  of San Juan etc.....
 For fresh and organic products, gifts, art, fashion, jewellery and artisan or crafts item, in Ibiza you go.... to the market.

The Museums of Ibiza


Long before tourists discovered the island of Ibiza this Balearic island was occupied by different nations, for many centuries.
654 years before the Christian era began it were the Phoenicians who occupied the island of Ibiza to build a settlement at Sa Caleta and establish a thriving salt production, before they founded the city Ibosim, now known as Ibiza Town or Vila. The archaeological museum exhibits the remnants of that era
The history of the island is punctuated by raids by pirates and slave traders for centuries, and evidence of this violent past is well preserved in the museums of Ibiza.
In the ethnological museum you can find all about the culture of the islanders, how they lived, what kind of farm equipment they used, and what instruments there were in those days.
 Since humans recollection this beautiful island serves as inspiration for all kinds of artistic expression evident in the various art museums of the island, such as the Puget museum dedicated to local artists, and the Museum of Contemporary Art.
plays a leading role in Ibiza, which is home to many artists, and because of the large tourists audience available, the island continuously attracts new international artists who are looking for recognition

The Ports and Marinas of Ibiza

Because the inhabitants of Ibiza island, in the old days, in order to survive, were dependent on fishing, the island is surrounded by tiny, natural harbors.
From the moment, halfway through the past century, that the very first super yacht moored on the beautiful, yet undiscovered, Mediterranean island, it was necessary for the, at that time 'poor' islanders, to develop proper ports with sufficient berths for larger ships, as well as a range of associated maritime services and general service.
The port of Ibiza - La Marina - is today famous for a lively array of shops and entertainment, even at night.
Today the island is known worldwide for its huge, highly prestigious, modern ports and bustling marinas, which are well worth a visit.
In all ports of Ibiza, the impressive mega yachts of the rich, VIPs and superstars, are moored side-by-side in a flamboyant spectacle of surpassing mega-modern private yachts, sailboats and speedboats, interspersed with some beautiful historic boats such as Turkish galleons and Dutch schooners.
Between the Balearic islands of Ibiza and Formentera, in the Marine Reserve of Ses Salinas, you will find a huge underwater prairie of Posidonia sea grass, unique in the world and very important for the clarity and health of the sea, and everything that lives in there.
To protect the Posidonia fields the PROJECT LIFE POSIDONIA ensured 'responsible & controlled' green berths, where boaters can moor at special eco-buoys, which must be booked in advance, and where all kinds of requirements have to be met.
Find Ibiza's various types of ports in all parts of the island, in a row, completed with all related information.

The Nightlife of Ibiza

The controversial, always innovative, nightlife of Ibiza is known worldwide for its extravagant parties with world famous DJ's and party brands, large dance parties that mainly play in the mega-clubs, but also trendy beach clubs are the scene of exuberance and thumping beats, where everyone would like to be seen.
Summer and winter, and every day of the week, all kinds of events are organized on the island, such events to promote Ibiza's culture, ecology, art, live music, charity fundraisers, fashion, markets, sports and wellness, but of course also events taking place on the beach and in the bars, clubs and restaurants of the island, as well as special events for the whole family, and the various festivals.
Find a complete list of all kinds of events in our Ibiza Events Guide and our Ibiza Event Calendar offers a list of all events in Ibiza.

- every 2nd weekend of May -

A perfect moment to experience the ancient Ibiza closely is during the annual MEDIEVAL FESTIVAL that is held each 2nd weekend of May.
The historic fortress walls of Dalt Vila, which once provided important protection against hostile attacks, are the backdrop of a 4 days medieval spectacle filled with historical parades and costumes, re-enactments of battles and tournaments, but also with a medieval market offering traditional delicacies and a handicraft market where artisans show their skills.
Overall a fantastic atmosphere and an unforgettable experience, where you are experiencing Ibiza at its best.

all important phone numbers in Ibiza
 Tourism office phone: 0034 +
Ibiza Airport
971 809 118
971 809 132
Ibiza - Casa de Curia 971 801 627
San Antonio 971 343 363
Santa Eularia 971 330 728
San Jose 971 801 627
San Juan
971 333 075
971 333 003
Town Hall phone:
Ibiza - Eivissa 971 397 500
Sant Antoni de Portmany 971 340 551
Santa Eulalia del Riu 971 332 800
San Jose de Sa Talaia 971 800 125
Sant Joan de Labritja 971 333 003
Formentera 971 332 035
Consulates phone:
United Kingdom 902 109 356
Germany 971 315 763
France 971 730 301
Italy 971 724 214
The Netherlands 971 300 450
United States 971 403 707
Post office phone:
902 19 71 97
971 399 769
San Antonio 971 340 779
Santa Eularia 902 197 197
San Jose (St. Jordi) 971 800 011
San Juan 902 197 197
Emergencies phone:
in case of emergency 112
Fire brigade
- Ibiza
971 313 030
Guardia Civil >> emergencies 062
- for traffic 971 313 570
- for general info 060
National Police 971 39 88 31
Police Municipal  
- Ibiza 971 315 861
- San Antonio 971 340 830
- Santa Eularia 971 330 841
- San Juan 971 333 005
- Formentera 971 322 201
Civil Protection 971 313 713
Airlines phone:
Ibiza Airport - AENA
902 404 704
913 211 000
Flight & airport information 971 809 000
- for persons with hearing impairment
902 404 704
913 211 000
Air Europa 902 401 502
Air Nostrum 901 111 500
British Airways 902 111 333
Iberia 901 111 500
Ryan Air 00 44 871 246 0011
Transavia 902 044 350
Veulling 902 808 005
Vliegveld 971 395 481
Ibiza Radio Taxi
971 39 84 83
971 33 33 33
San Antonio Radio Taxi 971 343 764
San Eularia Radio Taxi 971 333 333
San Jose Radio Taxi 971 800 080
San Juan Radio Taxi 971 333 033
Formentera Radio Taxi 971 322 342
Busses phone:
Disco-bus 971 194 545
Ibiza Bus Company check schedule for bus service & phone numbers  
Boat Connections phone:
Balearia (office) 971 314 486
Balearia 902 160 180
902 454 645
91 736 99 57
Trasmapi-Balearia 971 314 433
Medical assistance phone:
Urgencias Insalud 061
Can Misses Hospital 971 397 000
Policlinica (Ntra. Sra. del )Rosario, Eivissa 971 301 916
Clinica Vilas 971 301 916
Cruz Roja (Red Cross) 913 35 44 54
Ambulancias Insulares 061
Ambulances (Red Cross) 971 202 222
Emergency at sea  900 202 202
Animal help phone:
Can Dog (Animal shelter Ibiza + Cats & Dogs shelter)

971 325 284
639 574 046
616 475 768
Care4Cats Ibiza - Trap, Neuter & Return progam
- info:
- emergency:

646 574 602
639 815 326
Ibiza Guide> For Summer> Winter> Family> Eco> Boating> Wellness> Party Holidays in Ibiza
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