The Arenal-Bol Beach is situated on the West side of the magnificent Calp rock. The beach has fine golden sand, washed by clear warm waters of the Mediterranean sea. Awarded the blue flag in 2008 it stretches almost 1.5kms with an average width of 60 metres.
Services at the beach include disabled access,lifeguards, parking, toilets, showers, rental of parasol, and sunbeds.
On the Eastern side we find the Levante beach, another fabulous place to sunbathe and enjoy the warm clear ocean and wonderful views. There are life guards in the summer and medics on standby in the Red Cross hut.
There are foot showers and on the beach near to the Hotel Esmeralda there are free aerobic classes most days.
Sun beds sun shades are available for rental and there is a large inflatable playground out at sea. Once a week during the summer months watch movies at the cinema on the beach.
The Old Town is beginning to attract more and more visitors because it is becoming a very interesting part of the town.
There are Museums, picturesque little streets and squares and many bars and restaurants, most of them with a lively terrace, an ideal place to spend a pleasant summer evening.
Calpe will surprise you with its daring contrasts, where modern buildings and wide avenues harmonize with an ancient fishing village, where locals are proud of their past, yet welcome tourists and visitors with warm hearted hospitality.
Calpe, Calp is a town which is full of history and culture. Its strategic location on the coast has attracted many voyagers and settlers throughout history. Remains of Iberian tribes were discovered around the skirts of the Rock of Ifach. Later, the Romans founded a prosperous colony on the coastal plain whose main activity was commerce in dried, salted fish. During the Medieval period, the farming population was spread out in a number of independent settlements. Christians and Moors lived peacefully for a time, but the local population suffered continual attacks by pirates during the 14th to the 17th centuries. Calpe, Calp entered a period of redevelopment during the 18th century, consolidating the town in the 19th century and laying the foundations for its current prosperity as a major attraction for both national and international tourism. In the ancient town center, next to the Moorish quarter (Arrabal) we can see the group of monuments comprising the Torreo de la peça, the Town Walls and the church known as the IglesiaVieja, the sole surviving example of Mudejar-Gothic architecture in the land of Valencia. Further more there is the Moli Tower and the remains of an ancient Roman which have recently been found, once forming part of the fish factory known as the Queen’s Bath (Banys de la Reina).