It doesn’t get more local than at a traditional Mallorcan food market. Find out the top four that include artisan products made on the island.
Designer Marlene Albadalejo from La Pecera in Mallorca creates stylish furniture designs that can be found all over the world.
Elisabeth Colom has created a timeless, sustainable and quality item. SANTAPALMA is not just a brand, but a philosophy of life dedicated to responsable consumption.
Biel and Pau reveal their story of turning beekeeping, an almost extinct profession on Mallorca, into a succes with Mel Vici, their pure Mallorcan artisan honey.
Designer Tatiana Loona talks over her collection of princess dresses, teepees and giant beanbags amongst other products that children on Mallorca love.
Palma offers a selection of food markets where you can go for lunch or dinner, all of which guarantee a buzzy Spanish atmosphere and local produce.
Discover the story behind the artisan ceramic label Vimbi Vimbi and how restorers Ana Nadal and Natalia de Nicolás set-up their business.
The Santa Catalina-based Oma Project offers an unusual art concept with a mix of Eastern and Western styles that is unique on Mallorca.
Tomeu Perelló is passionate about keeping the art of Mallorcan weaving alive through organising projects and seminars on his finca.
A German-American couple quit their jobs in New York to start from scratch in Santa Catalina – with hand-dyed fabrics and ceramics.
Designer Margarita Payeras’ Suro is a swimwear brand that uses recycled fabrics from nylon fishing nets lost at sea to create luxury swimwear and bikinis.
Mauricio Obarrio and Juan Peralta from Contain on Mallorca explain the ethos behind their sustainable lighting studio and their unique designs.
Marc Kuenzle from furniture store Casa Lima explains how his collection ‘Made in Mallorca’ consists of only sustainable materials.
An irresistible tale of history, fable and age-old farming traditions, Son Moragues is a 700 year-old estate in Valldemossa being preserved for the future.
María José Castellví collects, repurposes, and recreates contemporary takes on traditional Mallorcan jewellery. Book ahead to visit her showroom in Palma.
There are only three cow cheese producers on Mallorca and of those Formatges Burguera is the only one making cheese using milk from their own cows.
There is something immediately inspiring and energising about the Openstudio79 creative space, full of beautiful, handmade objects that sparks one’s inner artist.
Jouells is the new company for hand-made jewellery that reinvents the typical Mallorcan ‘botón de oro y plata’ to offer unique one-of-a-kind pieces.
In a region better known for its wine, one determined Belgian has constructed a temple to artisan beer. A successful architect, a licensed farmer and a passionate beer maker; Emily Benet meets the driving force behind Toutatis.
The ‘Jewel Fan’ is La Morenita’s most emblematic piece. We finds out about this highly coveted accessory created by Alma López – which is a favourite of Queen Sofia of Spain.
The glass artist Raquel Pou, with a sincere dedication to the philosophy of slow design, loves to transform everyday things into unique pieces.
Consciously consuming is a global trend worth noting. Fashion designer Maria Trepat is changing the rules producing an eco- clothing line of just 30 pieces.
A new movement making an impact is Slow Design, inspired by the Slow Food- and Slow City-movements – it is more than a choice, it’s a way of life.
100% Mallorcan chocolate made with carob is free of additives and mineral rich. You can now get it in Bistro 20 in Llucmajor!
Two young men, Llorenç Pons and Alejandro Arranz, produce the first completely natural ketchup from the iconic Mallorcan ‘ramellet’ tomato. Find out more.
They’re everywhere right now. Instantly distinctive, Audali bags are beloved of fashion bloggers and a fine example of modern Mallorca handicraft.
The world famous Tony Mora cowboy boots are made in Alaró, Mallorca. We meet the owner Tolo Cardell who speaks about their successful domination of the western boots.
Catalan artist Bibiana Casas produces filigree jewellery from the shoots of dried vines in Porreres. Andreas John has had a closer look at her exceptional collection.