- 2 parts lemon ice cream
- 2 parts mint ice cream
- 6 parts vodka
- 3 ice cubes
Place the lemon and mint ice cream, the vodka and ice cubes in a liquidiser. Wait for 1 minute and it is ready for serving.
The exact origin of the word cocktail is unknown, although numerous theories abound. Yet wherever the word may come from, these long drinks have been around for centuries. The first written reference to a cocktail dates back to the 16th century, and several classic mixes have been around for many years. Examples include the Old Fashioned, a bourbon cocktail that first appeared in the late 18th century.
The word cocktail is known to have been in use in the USA back in 1809. Thirty-five years later, Charles Dickens described one of his characters, Major Hawkins, as a person capable of downing “more cocktails than any other known gentleman”.
Following the introduction of the Prohibition in the USA, outlawing the production, sale, transportation and import and export of all types of alcohol, the industry went underground. These illegal alcoholic beverages often tasted disgusting, and people preferred to conceal their taste with fruit juices and fizzy drinks.
And when it comes to finding the finest fruit juices, where better than the Caribbean with its wide range of delicious tropical fruits? Where or who invented the Caribbean’s famous cocktails is still a topic of heated debate. For instance, the appearance of the famous Painkiller is attributed to the islands of St. Croix (the US Virgin Islands) and the British Virgin Islands.
Exotic and tropical, elegant and sophisticated, or fun and extravagant, Caribbean cocktails are as varied as the very islands they originate from. One of the things these refreshing drinks have in common is the use of delicious natural tropical fruits, herbs and spices, some of which are native to this region. Fresh ingredients such as bananas, pineapples, coconuts and citrus fruits blend with spices harvested in the region including ginger, cinnamon, nutmeg and pepper from Jamaica to create mouth-watering sensations that bear the hallmark of the Caribbean. In the Dominican Republic, intriguing-looking twigs are left to soak for several weeks before becoming the main ingredient of the Mama Juana, a delicious drink that locals claim will cure all ailments, from impotence to the common cold.
Yet without a doubt, Caribbean rum rules supreme. It’s no secret that this spirit extracted from sugar cane is the key ingredient in most of the cocktails from this corner of the world. Golden añejo, white, seasoned with spices or added to an infusion, this spirit family is famed for its effectiveness in treating the symptoms of flu, heartache, homesickness and cold, and above all, for instilling life into the most insipid of cocktails.
If you’re visiting the Caribbean, you’ll find it impossible to resist the delights of cocktails such as the Mojito, Banana Daiquiri, Piña Colada, Coco Loco, Peanut Punch, Caribbean Cosmopolitan or Dragon Punch to name just a few of the most famous.
And one more thing to bear in mind: the essential requirement of any cocktail worth its salt is not just a great flavour, but also its capacity to enhance the mood, good company and boost some great conversation. Cheers!
The province of Malaga is one of eight that make up the Spanish autonomous community of Andalusia. It lies in the south of the Iberian Peninsula, bounded by the Mediterranean coast. Most of the year it enjoys a privileged warm Mediterranean climate characterised by long dry hot summers and short mild winters, making this province one of Spain’s greatest tourist spots.
Caught between coast and mountain, the province of Malaga boasts a rich historical, cultural and environmental heritage guaranteed to delight travellers of all types: it is the ideal choice for those interested in archaeology, fans of ancient and traditional folklore, those in search of tiny, hidden-away mountain villages in which to spend a few days away from the hustle and bustle of everyday life, lovers of unspoilt nature or adventure sports enthusiasts looking for a new cave to explore, a summit to climb or a vast sky in which to enjoy some paragliding or hang gliding.
When visiting the capital, make sure you find time to tour its historic cathedral, known locally as ‘La Manquita’. Also not to be missed is a stroll along Calle Larios, the main street running through the city’s historic quarter. And of course, no visit to the city is complete without exploring the Alcazaba, a Muslim stronghold dating back to the 11th century. In addition, the Carmen Thyssen Museum houses a magnificent collection of 19th century Spanish genre works. Buenavista Palace is home to the Malaga Picasso Museum Collection. Standing in the heart of the city’s historic quarter, it is a superb example of 16th century Andalusian architecture, with its fascinating mix of Renaissance and Mudejar elements. A definite must-see. And to wind down after a busy day’s sightseeing, relax in the Gibralfaro Parador Hotel as you watch the fabulous sunset over Malaga Bay.
Undoubtedly Malaga’s most famous area is the Costa del Sol. Bathed by the Mediterranean, the Costa del Sol stretches out for more than 150 kilometres along the coastline of this province. Its name comes as no surprise; with more than 325 days of sunshine a year, this truly is a fabulous paradise with beaches to suit all tastes. Each one has its own special charm: some are bustling and lively, whilst others are more peaceful and secluded; some are completely unspoilt, and others offer the very latest services and facilities. On the Costa del Sol, you are guaranteed to be able to find your very own private paradise.
Starting off at the Maro Cliffs, make your way along the coast, passing through Nerja with its magnificent Balcón de Europa viewpoint and Caves, the delightful Torrox, the large municipality of Vélez-Malaga, the quaint Rincón de la Victoria, the splendour of the provincial capital, the world renowned holiday towns of Torremolinos, Benalmádena, Fuengirola, Mijas, Marbella, Estepona, Manilva and the peace and quiet of Casares…
The bullring at Ronda, the Arab fortress of Alcazaba… Malaga is packed with sights of artistic and cultural interest, and rich in Andalusian tradition and Moorish monuments.
“If you’d like to get the most out of your holiday in Malaga, IBEROSTAR Hotels & Resorts has two 4 star resorts: the Iberostar Marbella Coral Beach, in Marbella, and the Iberostar Málaga Playa, in Torrox-Costa. Both resorts are the ideal choice for a well-earned break with your partner or a holiday with the kids in Malaga on the shores of the Mediterranean”.
Jamaica is quite simply a stunning country; a captivating island that offers visitors countless natural wonders and outdoor activities to suit all tastes. It is famed the world over for its musical culture based on reggae and its greatest star, Bob Marley. The number of musical rhythms that have originated on this island is quite staggering if you consider its relatively small size (240 km long and just 80 km wide) and its population of just 11 million; reggae, ska, dub and rocksteady are some of the most important. And naturally, all these musical styles emerged against the backdrop of Jamaica’s magnificent beaches, as they all have a beat that blends in perfectly with the beach.
Jamaica boasts several truly stunning beach areas. One of the most outstanding is Ocho Ríos, home to two of Jamaica’s finest beaches: Turtle Beach and Mallard Beach. There’s also the legendary James Bond Beach, which owes its name to the fact that the creator of this world-famous character, Ian Fleming, lived there for a time. It was also the location where classic scene from Dr. No, in which the gorgeous Ursula Andrews emerged from the water in that stunning bikini, was filmed. Visitors to Ocho Ríos will also find Dunn’s River Beach, where Dunn’s River flows into the Caribbean and where you can walk under the falls that mark this meeting point between river and sea.
Negril is another of Jamaica’s best-known tourist attractions. This exotic place is one of the most famous in the country as some years ago it was a favourite spot amongst the hippy community. Today, unspoilt beaches form a wild setting that makes you feel at one with nature.
Boody Bay is one of the area’s principal beaches, and the ideal choice for listening to reggae music whilst relaxing on the beach. The superb Long Bay Beach is also well-known: 11 kilometres of fine white sands bathed by turquoise waters that are so transparent that they reveal the coral reefs beneath.
Blue Lagoon Beach is Jamaica’s most famous natural lagoon; it was here that the film of the same name – The Blue Lagoon – starring Brooke Shields was made. Lying east of Port Antonio, the most outstanding feature of this lagoon is that the colour of the water changes depending on the angle of the sun, shifting from one shade of blue to another. The fabulous beach that surrounds it is backed by lush vegetation, forming a truly paradisiacal landscape.
Jamaica is renowned as a land of limitless liberty and freedom. Its brightest star is undoubtedly Montego Bay, nestling in a vast crescent-shaped bay, and the site of world-famous beaches such as Doctor’s Cave, Walter Fletcher or Cornwall Beach.
Doctor’s Cave Beach is not only the region’s social hub, but its crystal-clear waters are also believed to have special healing properties. From here, glass-bottomed boats take visitors on trips to admire the underwater coral gardens. This is one of the island’s finest natural beaches and the perfect starting point from which to explore the northern region: undulating landscapes dotted with golf courses, pools in all shapes and sizes, narrow twisting streets and transparent calm waters that lap gently onto dazzlingly white sands.
Walter Fletcher is a quiet beach in Montego Bay, ideal for families travelling with lots of children. It naturally boasts stunning white sands, yet its most important feature is the calm water, making this a safe beach for families with small children. The Aquasol Park is another attraction, when fun and laughter are guaranteed all afternoon long.
Cornwall Beach is a lively, bustling beach, perfect for meeting new people and having a great time with the family or group of friends either on the beach or splashing about in the sea. It also has lots of eating options including a wide range of dishes and prices.
“If you’d like to enjoy these beaches and much more besides, IBEROSTAR Hotels & Resorts has three 5 star holiday resorts in Montego Bay: the IBEROSTAR Rose Hall Beach, the IBEROSTAR Grand Hotel Rose Hall (adults only) and the IBEROSTAR Rose Hall Suites. “
From tip to toe, Spain boasts a wealth of gastronomic delights that are famed throughout the world. It is impossible to speak of just one type of Spanish cuisine; of a single style of cooking or just one basic ingredient. Indeed, when describing gastronomy in Spain, a countless variety of dishes and styles inevitably springs to mind.
Yet perhaps olive oil – the king of all dishes – is the one common denominator. This ‘liquid gold’ can be poured on raw or used for frying features in the cuisine of all the country’s regions. It forms an essential part of the Mediterranean diet, although each region has gradually created its own culinary specialities, producing unique dishes of superb quality that are becoming increasingly admired by visitors and tourists. The tradition of eating tapas such as potato omelette and savouring a platter of cold meats – especially the mouth-watering cured Iberian ham, is also popular throughout Spain.
If we start our tour in the north of the country, in Galicia, then we must talk of the delicious shellfish from the Cantabrian Sea, and the way the locals prepare the freshly-caught octopus, spider crabs, velvet crabs, scallops, Norway lobsters and goose barnacles. Even after a delicious seafood platter, you should always leave room for dessert, which in this case simply has to be the famous Santiago Almond Tart.
Their neighbours in Asturias are famed for their fabas or butter beans, an ingredient to be found in many dishes in this region, although the Asturian fabada always comes out on top when it comes to their delicious stews and casseroles.
In Cantabria and the Basque Country the fishermen prove their know-how bringing to shore the finest fish that skilled chefs transform into delicacies such as Marmitako (a delicious way of preparing tuna) or the famous salted anchovies that the people of Cantabria are so proud of. Don’t leave this region without tasting the delicious anchovies in vinegar or some of the countless recipes for hake known to the people in the north of the country.
The cuisine favoured by the communities that live on the shores of the Mediterranean is renowned around the world. When in Catalonia, make sure you don’t miss out on dishes such as Escalivada (roasted vegetables), Escudella (a hearty meat stew) or Catalonian butifarra sausage. In Valencia rice rules supreme, and the numerous types of paella are known and admired all over the world. The East of Spain is famed for its numerous rice dishes, although one of the most popular is undoubtedly Arroz Abanda (rice cooked in fish stock).
In Castilla y León, game and hearty stews and casseroles are just two of the gastronomic delights of this region where roast suckling pig and leg of lamb most definitely taste better than anywhere else. In La Mancha, make sure you have the opportunity to taste their tomato and vegetable mix known as Pisto, and Gazpacho Manchego, which is completely different from the Andalusian chilled soup.
In Andalusia, the hot dry climate has made chilled soups such as Gazpacho andaluz and Salmorejo firm favourites on any menu. These refreshing healthy dishes are typical of southern Spain. Also not to be missed is the fried fish, known as ‘pescaíto’ and Andalusian-style calamari, plus a host of delicious vegetable and fish dishes prepared in a simple and appetising way.
The most popular dish in the Canary Islands is undoubtedly papas arrugadas – literally ‘wrinkly potatoes’ -, served with spicy mojo picón sauce. Make sure you try some Gofio (a traditional flour made from toasted grains and that is not used anywhere else in Spain), or Rancho Canario, a substantial recipe made from chick peas, potatoes, thick noodles and meat.
Visitors to Menorca in the Balearic Islands will enjoy the typical Mahonés cheese and lobster stew. When in Mallorca, make sure you try the traditional ‘frit mallorquí’ – fried meat and vegetables –, tumbet – a mixed vegetable dish – , stuffed aubergines, sobrasada sausage and, of course, the famous ensaimada pastry. In Ibiza, give in to temptation and treat yourself to the delicious Flaó and Formentera’s fish salad.
Naturally, it would be unforgivable not to accompany any of these dishes with a glass of fine wine; there are numerous varieties and designations of origin well worth discovering throughout Spain. But that’s another story.
Cuba’s rich soil and climate produce a host of delicious tropical fruits. An authentic multi-coloured feast from the lush Cuban nature and fabulous tropical climate. It gives them a unique aroma and unmistakeable taste making them irresistible at any time of day. What’s more, they are simply bursting with vitamins and goodness, more than in other parts of the world, and they ripen at various times of the year, which means that whenever you visit the country, you’ll always find locally-grown tropical fruits on offer.
When it comes to tropical fruits, the pineapple undoubtedly reigns supreme. Its excellent digestive qualities make it perfect after a heavy meal. It also features in many traditional Cuban dishes. And of course, it’s one of the main ingredients in delicious Piña Colada cocktails.
Papaya is one of the Cubans favourite fruits, which they have nicknamed ‘bomb fruit’. This sweet tropical fruit is normally served in small chunks or as a juice. It’s absolutely delicious, but pretty heavy in terms of calories, as it contains a large amount of sugar. Don’t say we didn’t warn you!
Bananas are another key ingredient in Cuban cuisine, where it is used mainly as an accompaniment for savoury dishes, although it is also common in milk shakes.
Mangoes, of Asian origin, are also very common and are eaten at any time of day in numerous ways, each more delicious than the last.
Guavas are also extremely tasty; in Cuba they are used as a natural remedy for colds and flu. It has to be said that you don’t see them around as much as in the past; during the colonial period they were so common that led to the design of the guayabera, a shirt worn by country folk with special large pockets for carrying guavas in.
Mamoncillos or anoncillos, commonly known as Spanish limes, are the most popular summer fruit. Although they are the same shape and size as a lime, once peeled the flesh is orange and extremely juicy. They can be eaten on their own or used to make a refreshing juice.
Cuba boasts many other types of fruit that are well worth trying if you come across them, although they are harder to find as production is limited. They include custard apples, cashew fruits, soursops – the bitter and sweet varieties, mammee apples, corojos -a kind of miniature coconut, and capulins, tiny wild tropical cherries.
So why not take advantage of a trip to Cuba to give yourself a vitamin boost whilst at the same giving your taste buds a real treat?
I’m only going to be in town for three days, so what should I visit? This is the million dollar question when travelling to somewhere new. And in the case of a city like Budapest, which has so much to see and do, it’s especially hard to come up with a list of the top ten sightseeing spots, although that’s precisely what we’ll try to do here for this fabulous European city. Every corner of Budapest – which is the result of the unification of Buda, Pest and Obuda in 1873-, conceals a past just waiting to be discovered. The fall of the Wall also made its mark on the city architecture. The facades reveal a tale of two cities: the ground floors show the more modern and colourful side to Budapest, housing countless stores, bars and restaurants, whilst the upper floors reflect more sober tones in shades of brown and grey.
Here are my suggestions on what not to miss if you’re planning on spending three days in the city:
1- Buda Castle. No-one should leave Budapest without visiting this World Heritage Site. Formerly the palace of the Hungarian monarchs, today it boasts the finest views of the city, including the famous Chain Bridge and Hungarian Parliament.
2- Saint Stephen’s Basilica: standing in the heart of Pest, this is an eye-catching building boasting spectacular architecture. And if you like shopping, this area is also the site of Fashion Street, guaranteed to delight shopaholics of all kinds.
3- The Grand Synagogue: situated in the centre of Pest just a short distance from Saint Stephen’s Basilica. You’ll be overawed by the Grand Synagogue, the largest in the world after the one in Jerusalem.
4- The Opera House: Andrássy Avenue is not just the site of the Opera House, but also offers a large number of bars and restaurants such as the Muvész. Looking for a great way to spend the day? Explore the Opera building and then live like a bon vivant, indulging in a glass of white wine or champagne at the Muvész.
5- City Park (Városliget Park). Here you’ll find Heroes Square, the Fine Arts Museum, the Zoo, Széchenyi Baths and a host of other attractions. On Sunday’s there is also a flea market, although it leaves much to be desired.
6- With the kids: if you’re travelling with children, then apart from a visit to the zoo mentioned in the previous point, I also strongly recommend a trip to Millenaris Park, in Buda, with its artificial lake and magnificent play areas. The cultural centre and Palace of Wonders also organise a range of activities for younger visitors.
7- Eating out: it’s worth remembering that almost all restaurants serve a set lunchtime menu that offers great value for money. Make sure you don’t miss the chance to taste Hungary’s delicious cuisine.
8- Evenings: Budapest is a lively city, but evening events and entertainment start early, so make sure you don’t miss out. There’s something for everyone, regardless of whether you prefer a delicious beer at a street café (in summer only, naturally), a few drinks in a sophisticated nightclub or a great rock or alternative music concert. Budapest’s nightlife offers countless options!
9- A visit to –at least one – spa: Budapest acquired the nickname the City of Healing Waters (or Spa City) in 1934, and the truth is that it has 118 natural and artificial springs. Scattered throughout the city, they all offer outstanding quality. The most famous of all is the Gellert Spa; featured in thousands of magazines and TV commercials, it boasts a spectacular central pool, although the facilities in general are somewhat old-fashioned. If you’re looking for some great bathing, then I recommend the Széchenyi Spa. In the hottest of the outdoor pools you’re bound to spot an elderly Hungarian or two enjoying a game of chess in the water. If you know how to play, then they’ll be delighted if you challenge them to a game.
10- Bye-bye map: that’s right; your eyes aren’t deceiving you: leave your map in the hotel room and lose yourselves in the city, albeit for just a few hours. Stroll aimlessly around the streets, explore the local stores and cafés, sit on a bench and people-watch, observing the children as they come out of school, the lady heading for the bakery or the old man walking his dog. Go up and down the hills, and learn for yourself that Budapest has more hairdressing and beauty salons and solariums that any other city. In short, allow yourself to be caught up in the true spirit of this city.
“IBEROSTAR Hotels & Resorts has one hotel in Budapest: the 5 star IBEROSTAR Grand Hotel Budapest. It boasts a prime location, surrounded by many important buildings, embassies and shopping areas. Built in 2011, its rooms are nothing short of luxurious perfection. It also has a fully-equipped spa centre where total relaxation is the order of the day”.
Crete is the birthplace of Zeus and the Minoan culture, and also one of the largest islands in the Mediterranean. Stretching out over a large area and rich in diversity, it takes some time to fully explore and get to know its nature, gastronomy, archaeology, beaches, festivals and people.
Heraklio is the capital and Greece’s third major city. All the most interesting spots to visit are huddled in the centre of the city and include the Lions’ Fountain, the Loggia, the Church of Saint Mark, the Church of Saint Titus, the Port and the Venetian fortress, the Arsenals, the Archaeological Museum and of course, Knosos Palace, which is situated on the outskirts of the city.
Knosos Palace lies 6 km outside Heraklio. This vast rambling Minoan palace is the most important on Crete, and boasts superb mural paintings, baths, colonnades and Villa Ariadne. It is the principal monument of the Minoan Age. Knosos Palace is considered to be the labyrinth where Minos imprisoned the Minotaur, and home to the legend of Theseus and his fight against this dreaded beast. It was discovered in 1900 by Sir Arthur Evans. If you’re planning on spending just a short time in the capital and opt to visit just one place, then Knosos Palace has to be your choice.
Beaches bathed by the most transparent turquoise waters in Europe line the tourist resort of Elafonisis, whilst the neighbouring beach of Kedrodassos is backed by a landscape of twisted Cyprus and juniper trees. To reach the beach of Balos, bathers have to follow a trail used by goats, undoubtedly the most important inhabitants of Crete. The island of Crete is blessed with cloudless skies, so take care when out and about: always use a sun block and a pair of sunglasses, and of course, remember to take your diving goggles in order to be able to admire the spectacular sea bed.
Yet there’s more to the island that boasts Mount Ida, whose summit is the birthplace of Zeus, than just beaches. The vast, permanently snow-capped mountains hide a host of fascinating secrets: freshwater Kournas Lake is just one of them.
Those eager to explore the island’s natural landscapes and to discover one of Greece’s most breathtaking settings should find the energy to take the six mile walk through the Samaria Gorge. One of the longest and narrowest in Europe, it is 18 km long, rises up 500 metres and is just 3 metres wide at the narrowest stretch, known as the Iron Gate. It runs through an unspoilt rugged rocky landscape, following the course of the water and is bordered by wooded slopes and steep precipices. On the route, the river is crossed several times by narrow bridges made from tree trunks. Despite its length and the sharp drop, it is not too difficult for walkers as the trail is downhill all the way. However, you do have to be fairly fit!
Also not to be missed is a visit to the gorgeous city of Chania. Its Venetian port and old quarter are filled with charming, peaceful or lively spots in which to relax and sample traditional fare such as moussaka or dolma.
Rethymno is a small coastal town dotted with several 16th century buildings. It also has a Venetian harbour and lighthouse that are guaranteed to delight. Lining the harbour waterfront are literally dozens of restaurants serving superb seafood. The narrow cobbled streets, with buildings built during the Venetian and Turkish occupation of the island, have all the charm of the Medieval and Renaissance periods.
Crete has everything you need for an unforgettable holiday: archaeology, fabulous beaches, stunning natural landscapes, mouth-watering gastronomy and lots of nightlife, but above all, the locals are incredibly friendly and hospitable and always ready to chat, making your visit to the island even more memorable. So enjoy!
“The IBEROSTAR Hotels & Resorts group has five 4 and 5 star hotels on the island of Crete, offering an All Inclusive accommodation option that guarantees visitors will have everything they need during their holiday on this Greek island”.
The Canary Islands in general, and Tenerife in particular, boast landscapes of truly breathtaking beauty that are impossible to find anywhere else in the world. A host of shifting settings of extraordinary visibility that make up a priceless resource for both local residents and the millions of tourists that visit the island each year.
It is impossible to offer an impassive, objective description of these landscapes, quite simply because the thoughts and sensations we experience on observing or conjuring them up in our minds become part of them. Yet here we will try to give you some idea of the natural wonder that is the scenery of Tenerife.
Tenerife is an authentic miniature continent…and much more besides. The most outstanding feature of this island’s geography is the surprising contrast between North and South. The more humid North is painted many shades of green, whilst the much drier and sunnier South is tinged with reddish hues.
Having been formed by a series of immense volcanic eruptions, part of the island’s landscape can only be described as ’lunar’, especially in the Teide National Park.
You must first make your way up to Las Cañadas, which is only accessible by car. Halfway up the Teide, you will come across the highest town in Spain, Vilaflor. Perched 1,400 metres above sea level, this is a quiet spot surrounded by pine and almond trees, and characterised by its magnificent traditional Canary Island architecture, including the picturesque parish church.
Continuing along the mountain road you will eventually come to the National Park and the start of the breathtaking lunar landscape. You are suddenly surrounded on all sides by extraordinary rock formations and a weird and wonderful landscape unfolds before your very eyes.
The island’s rugged relief and variety of climates give rise to an authentic mosaic of settings. The factors that converge to create this range of microclimates are also the origins of this fabulous mix of perspectives, colours, aromas and panoramic views that will surprise and delight at every turn as you make your way around the island, giving you the distinct feeling that in just a few kilometres you have been transported to a different land, even a different continent.
The Anaga mountain range forms the backbone of the island, topped by the subtropical laurisilva forest, a relic leftover from the prehistoric age that has found its final refuge in the archipelago.
You will also find seemingly inaccessible ravines; several of outstanding beauty and where time seems to have stood still, such as El Infierno – ‘Hell’s Gorge’. And then there are the beaches: with black sand in the North, but classically golden in the South. Palm trees line the seashore along the coast, from San Juan de la Rambla to La Isla Baja.
Other settings boast subtropical valleys, such as Orotava, or pine forests and the mists that settle over the medianías or midlands, covering everything with a white blanket – an authentic sea of clouds.
So it is only natural that when speaking of Tenerife, we refer not to just one, but to a countless number of endless, contradictory and captivating landscapes.
“If you would like to see these landscapes for yourself, then IBEROSTAR Hotels & Resorts has 7 hotels on the island of Tenerife. These 4 and 5 star hotel resorts are located in prime locations around the island, practically touching the sea, in calm and peaceful surroundings, guaranteeing guests the very finest service and facilities and a truly fabulous Canary Island holiday experience”.
Rubén Mateo Sanchez!!
Congratulations to the winners that participated in our Iberostar English Facebook page. Their names were drawn at random from the participants that received at least 20 votes . Each one of our winners will receive a one of these prizes: a cell phone cover, a cushion or a painting with their photo.
We will be in contact with our winners by email in the near future.
Thank you everyone for participating in our Facebook contest. Be on the lookout for more contests and special Iberostar offers!
First Place: Rubén Mateo Sanchez
Second Place: Manuel Romero
Third Place: Chari Araujo