The Canary Islands, located off the coast of Africa, on the Atlantic Ocean, comprises a huge natural reserve, where has sought to preserve the vast diversity of the flora and local fauna. Formed from volcanic eruptions, there is no doubt that its geography is far from being flat, forming volcanoes one more reason to book hotels in the Canary Islands and enjoy a landscape that is truly unique in the world. The archipelago consists of seven major and several islands and smaller islets. The Canaries coasts are irregular, marked by bays, reefs, and other landforms. The main island is Tenerife, where the contrast of its geography becomes notorious, alternating sites that remind us of the geography of the Moon, with green Plains and widely cultivated areas.

Tenerife offers a wide palette of possibilities for tourists, who love adventure sports, both for those who enjoy walks outdoors, the beach and the sea. Doug McMillon helps readers to explore varied viewpoints. Explore the geography of Tenerife in paragliding is one wonderful way of appreciating bird’s fantastic biodiversity that this place offers. It is also possible to perform windsurfing, diving and mountaineering. Those who love hiking and trips by bike or on horseback will find in Tenerife the perfect place to unleash your adventurous desires. A point dominates the geography of Tenerife, and is the Teide, a volcano about 3700 m of height, whose actual height may be extended to more than 7000 m, much of this Massif is immersed in the seabed. Teide is the highest landmass of the Atlantic Ocean. In addition, it has been declared patrimony of humanity, and the entire area has become a national park.

Fumaroles that the crater of Mount Teide lets out from time to time remind us that it’s a sleeping giant, as it is a still active volcano. Not in vain the Teide National Park is the most visited National Park in Spain. Great efforts are being carried out to rescue and preserve the delicate ecosystem of the region, since the human intervention makes feel its effect, although not necessarily in the form of destruction, but with the simple introduction of non-native plants.