Studying Spanish in Málaga

Málaga is one of the top destinations in the world for learning Spanish. Its 300 days of sunshine, relaxed atmosphere and friendly people make it the ideal place to soak up the Spanish language, culture and lifestyle. Our schools offer a rigorous study programme with a fun and varied activities programme, making the most of all that Málaga has to offer.
 

Our Málaga Home-Stay Families:

As a part of an authentic Spanish experience, during their stay students live with a Malagueño family. These families are regularly inspected by the Language school and through our own quality control system; as they are a fundamental part of the programme. Spanish Home-Stay Families allow students to practise their Spanish in real-life situations where they will need to understand and make themselves understood in a relaxed environment.


Málaga

Málaga is a cosmopolitan city of approximately 600,000 inhabitants; it is the birth place of the world famous painter Pablo Picasso and is now referred to, by many travel writers, as the “new Barcelona”. It is an enchanting city set in the beautiful bay of Málaga, looking out across the Mediterranean to Africa. Bathed in sunshine most days of the year, it´s a city of wide palm-tree lined avenues, lively nightlife, fascinating museums and excellent seafood.


Probably the two biggest factors that have brought about this transformation are the redevelopment of the port area and the proliferation of international museums.


City of museums

Not long ago Málaga seemed to turn its back on the shabby port area which has now been completely renovated and incorporated into city life. Sophisticated shops, avant-garde restaurants and international museums (Centre Pompidou) cluster around the Mediterranean marina, a mere five-minute walk from the old town or the shady botanical park which runs through the city centre.

 

City Hall has coined the phrase “Málaga, City of Museums” and with more than 30 museums to visit, it is easy to see why. Choosing amongst so many museums is a difficult task, but anyone visiting the city should not miss: the Picasso Museum, the Picasso Birthplace Museum, the Málaga Museum, the Centre Pompidou, the C.A.C. (Contemporary Art Centre), the Carmen Thyssen Museum, the St. Petersburg State Russian Museum and the Automobile Museum.

 

Over the last twenty years Málaga has gone from a city which serviced the popular Costa del Sol to one of the hippest, must-visit destinations in Europe.

A trip to Málaga would not be complete without a visit to the Moorish Fort (Gibralfaro & Alcazaba), the Roman Theatre and the Cathedral



 

Andalusian and international life

But Málaga is not just museums and culture, the city is a vibrant melting-pot of Andalusian and international life with food and drink high on the list of the Malagueños´ priorities. Many of the local markets boast a plethora of boutique stalls selling local produce cooked to perfection in front of your eyes. The balmy side streets of the city centre are full of quaint tapas bars and more sophisticated eateries. For amazing views and a laid-back vibe the locals head for the buzzing roof-terrace bars. And finally for some of the best seafood on the Mediterranean you need to visit the Huelín or Pedregalejo areas; a beautiful half-an-hour walk along the seafront or a short bus ride.



Málaga is also the perfect location for discovering the rest of Andalucía; Granada, Córdoba, Seville, Ronda and the Costa del Sol are easily reached by train, bus or car.

Málaga is already featured by the most prestigious travel experts in international media. Yet it still remains unpretentious, authentic and Mediterranean and is the perfect place to unwind and relax.


 

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