Fairways Club, Tenerife

Fairways Club, Tenerife

Avenida Maria de Los Angeles,, San Miguel de Abona,, Provincia de Santa Cruz de Tenerife, Canary Islands, Spain

The Resort is located in Tenerife’s Amarilla Golf & Country Club, featuring an 18-hole golf course overlooking the Atlantic Ocean.

Each apartment includes a lounge with TV and a kitchen equipped with a fridge, hob and microwave.

Fairways Club features beautiful gardens, views and an outdoor swimming pool and bar.

There is a restaurant and a bar on-site, and a supermarket conveniently located nearby . Games and high chairs are available for children, and there is a free Wi-Fi hotspot zone available for guests.

Great location with San Miguel Marina just a 20-minute walk and only is 25 minutes away by car to Los Cristianos has sandy beaches, restaurants, cafes, shopping and more!

Tenerife South Airport is just 10 km from Fairways Club. Santa Cruz de Tenerife can be reached in 45 minutes via the TF1 Motorway.


Check in / check out:

5.pm / 10.am

Distance from city/town:


Car parking:

On site parking available.

Nearest airport:

Tenerife South

Distance from airport:


Vehicle hire:

Please ask the reservations desk for assistance.

  • Swimming Pool
  • Free Parking
  • Tour Desk
  • Currency Exchange
  • Sun terrace
  • Kitchen
  • Wifi Access
  • Excursions and Activities

Rooms and Deals

Best For

Having long shaken off its brits abroad status, Tenerife is a tantalizing destination and one of the largest in the chain of Spain’s Canary Islands. While the beachfronts are lined with family-friendly all-inclusive resorts, the island offers plenty of life beyond the beach opportunities. Famed for its striking black volcanic sands, bright spring climate, and epic hiking trails –a holiday to Tenerife is all about subverting expectations.

There are no less than 15 blue flag beaches to sugarcoat this sunny island; take your pick from wide sandy stretches like Las Teresitas or cocoon yourself in a remote corner of the natural north. Active travelers will find leg-burning trails winding through the ancient canopies that weigh heavy in the Anaga Mountains or those who want the views without the walking shoes – take the cable car to dizzying new heights at the Teide National Park.

In-between the mountains and the sea, a holiday to Tenerife comes with a cut of luxury; from Michelin starred restaurants to cozy boutique hotels. Those seeking a culture heavy stay will also adore sipping wine at the local guachinches and soaking up glitzy carnival vibes in the capital of Santa Cruz. In short, Tenerife is full of surprises.

How to Get There


North and South, each side of Tenerife have an airport. Budget airlines from Europe tend to touch down in Tenerife South which is closer to Los Cristianos whereas Tenerife North is nearer La Laguna. Carriers include EasyJet, Ryanair, and British Airways from the UK, and Aer Lingus, Air Berlin, and Condor among others from the rest of Europe.

Transfers from the South Airport to the South and Southwest Coast take less than thirty minutes whereas Puerto de la Cruz can take closer to an hour. Those flying into the North Airport can reach Puerto de la Cruz in half an hour. Metered taxis are available from outside the airport or you can book a shuttle to your accommodation. Tenerife has a great bus system operated by Titsa, although access to the wild west coast can be tricky to navigate by public transport.

Car Hire
If you want a fully immersive experience on your holiday to Tenerife then the freedom of four wheels can grant you unparalleled access to the islands best treasures. Car hire is easy and affordable and having a vehicle at your disposal will mean you can explore everything from the volcanic peaks to sleepy mountain villages, the sprawling coast, and the lunar-like landscapes. The airport boasts plenty of car hire options across the board covering everything from budget options like Goldcar to premium names like Hertz and Avis.



Average Temperatures
Celebrated as being the island of eternal spring, Tenerife is both a winter sun wonder and soft summer escape. The temperature rarely plummets below 17 degrees Celsius in the cooler months and even at the height of August, it stays mild but ripe for swimming at a solid 25 degrees. In the north of the island, you will find lush green rainforests and flora clad volcanic peaks, whereas the Saharan winds keep the south sunbaked and dry.

When to Visit
As many travelers head to Tenerife to escape colder climates, the islands’ high season takes place between November and March. The spring shoulder season is a great time to visit particularly before the summer holidays bring flocking families. With over three hundred days of sunshine a year, you can truly take your pick of when to head out on a holiday to Tenerife.

Attractions & Activities

Waterparks and Whales
Family fun runs rampant on the Canary Islands and Tenerife is no exception. For those wanting to get wet and wild then the Thai themed Siam Park invites epic sliding and splashing with its long lazy river, roaring wave pool, and 100-foot vertical slide that sends you swooshing through an aquarium. If you want a real-world aquarium experience then take a boat trip out to the surrounding seas where whales and dolphins skim the surface.

Mountains and Stars
Back on dry land and Tenerife is rife with majestic landscapes; the Los Gigantes cliffs are a must with their soaring vertical rocky walls and gin-clear waters. Outdoor lovers will also adore taking the cable car up Mount Teide especially after sunset when 83 of the 88 named constellations can be seen with sparkling clarity against the inky black sky.

Carnivals and Culture
The capital of Santa Cruz may be famed for its Rio style carnivals but throughout the year it makes for a charming destination. Dating back to the 15th century, you can wander ancient streets with artfully restored merchant houses and admire the architectural curves of the Auditorio designed by Calatrava. In the northern Puerto de la Cruz escape the heat by ducking into the lush 18th century botanical garden or linger by the beautiful sculptured pools of Largo Martianez.

COVID-safe travel

It's been a challenging year for travellers and hoteliers alike. We'd like to assure guests that the Resort is taking all precautions required to ensure your safety. 

Please check travel warnings and advice before booking and travelling. https://www.hellocanaryislands.com/coronavirus/

How does the Travel Voucher Work?

When you purchase, you'll receive a voucher by email (or SMS if you choose) with a link to complete your reservation. When you are ready, simply choose your dates and submit. The resort will confirm with you and issue a final confirmation. Purchasing a voucher ensures you have held the advertised rate for when you are ready to travel.

Booking Peace of Mind

When you purchase an open-dated travel voucher you can be assured you will not be penalised for any travel restrictions imposed beyond your control. If such restrictions occur, your voucher will be automatically extended for that period for use, or a credit applied for a similar stay.



Nowadays, it is home to hundreds of luxury properties belonging to celebrities, footballers and Saudi royalty, but Marbella dates back to the era of the Roman and Moors, in fact, you can visit the Roman Villa dating back to 200 AD which is decorated in lavish mosaics in Puerta Banus! A trip to Marbella’s historic centre still bears tribute to the 90,000 square metres of city walls built by the Moors that once enclosed the city.

 For foodies, the array of gastronomical offerings will keep them satisfied during their stay, with fine dining and Michelin restaurants as well as traditional restaurants offering up a slice of the local cuisine. One of the biggest draws to the Sunshine Coast is golf and there are a total of 70 stunning golf courses in the Costa del Sol, within easy reach of Marbella, to keep you entertained.



Getting there

Attractions and Activies



With over 20 beaches spanning the 27 kilometres of shoreline, lively beach clubs and nightlife, lavish resorts, designer shops, incredible fine dining, there is no shortage of things to do for the elite traveller. Aside from luxury resorts and beaches, Marbella has a wealth of culture to discover 


Getting to Malaga

You can fly to Malaga from most major ports in the UK and Europe for as little as £100 return, depending on the time of year and the carrier.  You can fly into Malaga Airport direct and access resorts via a short drive or taxi ride. (or arrange a transfer with the resort)

If you feel like a road trip, it's around 900kms from the UK through France. Make sure you have all the correct permits for travel before heading off.  Driving is an excellent way of experiencing Europe on the ground, but you will need more time each side for travel. Allow 2 days for driving, sightseeing and breaks.


Málaga is a municipality of Spain, capital of the Province of Málaga, in the autonomous community of Andalusia. With a population of 571,026 in 2018, it is the second-most populous city in Andalusia after Seville and the sixth most populous in Spain. It lies on the Costa del Sol of the Mediterranean, about 100 kilometres east of the Strait of Gibraltar and about 130 km north of Africa.

Málaga's history spans about 2,800 years, making it one of the oldest cities in Europe and one of the oldest continuously inhabited cities in the world. According to most scholars, it was founded about 770 BC by the Phoenicians as Malaka. From the 6th century BC the city was under the hegemony of Ancient Carthage, and from 218 BC, it was ruled by the Roman Republic and then empire as Malaca. After the fall of the empire and the end of Visigothic rule, it was under Islamic rule as M?laqah for 800 years, but in 1487, the Crown of Castille gained control in the midst of the Granada War.


Malaga enjoys a warm Mediterranean climate which has helped make it one of Europes favourite Holiday destinations. It is, after all, the capital city of Spain's sun coast', the Costa Del Sol

Hot Dry Summers And Mild Winters

The climate is characterised by long, hot, dry summers and very mild rainy winters. The city receives almost 3000 hours of sunshine a year which equates to about 300 days every year with sunny days. However, Malaga is also prone to fog which develops over the sea and blows inland. The average high temperature climbs to 20°C early on, up to 21°C in April and 24°C in May. Night times remain cold, only getting up to an average low of 11°C in May. 

Summer in Malaga runs from June until September. The average temperature stays in the high 20s for the entire season, climbing to an average high of 28°C in June, and peaking at an average of 31°C in July and August.

This period can see temperatures reach into the 30s in the middle of the day, although low humidity and sea breezes offer respite.

Attractions and Activities

Málaga has weathered the centuries in stride. Founded in the eighth century BC, Málaga is one of the oldest Mediterranean seaports. The landmarks reflect the city's checkered past - ruins of a Roman theatre, a 10th-century Moorish castle built on the remains of a Phoenician lighthouse, the 13th-century Alcazaba, and a beautiful Baroque basilica. Besides history, Málaga offers the stunning scenery of the Costa del Sol and great weather combined with culture and a beautiful stretch of beach. Leafy palm trees line the seaside promenades, and tropical vegetation flourishes throughout the city. Málaga's old-world ambience enchants visitors who take the time to explore. Wander the historic centre to discover little boutiques and tapas restaurants. Stroll along the harbour and stop at a waterside restaurant to indulge in a delicious seafood meal. 

Places of interest when you are there include:

Alcazaba de Málaga: An Old Moorish Castle,  La Concepcion Jardin Botanico (Botanical Gardens) , Castillo de Gibralfaro , Pablo Ruíz Picasso Foundation Birthplace Museum, Basílica Nuestra Señora de la Victoria , Museo de Artes y Costumbres Populares (Museum of Arts and Customs) ,Centro de Arte Contemporáneo (Center of Contemporary Art)


COVID-safe travel

It's been a challenging year for travellers and hoteliers alike. We'd like to assure guests that the Resort is taking all precautions required to ensure your safety. 

Please check travel warnings and advice before booking and travelling.

How does the Travel Voucher Work?

When you purchase today, you'll receive a voucher by email (or SMS if you choose) with a link to complete your reservation. When you are ready, simply choose your dates and submit. The resort will confirm with you and issue a final confirmation. Purchasing a voucher ensures you have held the advertised rate for when you are ready to travel.

Booking Peace of Mind

When you purchase an open-dated travel voucher you can be assured you will not be penalised for any travel restrictions imposed beyond your control. If such restrictions occur, your voucher will be automatically extended for that period for use, or a credit applied for a similar stay.

Mallorca really has it all as the perfect place to go on holiday and have an experience of a lifetime. From luxury resorts to hillside hotels, rich with local markets, cafes, fashion stores, eateries, activities, peaceful beaches, nightlife, surrounded by beautiful vistas of the Mediterranean and Balearic Island mountains




The Balearic capital worthy of a visit for a day or longer.  Laying along the spectacular waterfront makes its beauty memorable, as are its sights, and lanes. 

Presided over by the Gothic cathedral known as La Seu, other highlights include the Parc de Mar, Old Town with its tiny shaded streets, Castell de Bellver and Pueblo Espanol. It’s easy to spot historic Jewish and Arab influences.

Palma is a shopper’s paradise, with two branches of department store El Corte and a warren of streets and lanes offering everything from luxury brands like Louis Vuitton, Hugo Boss, Cartier, Loewe, Mulberry, and Twin Set to individual stores such as the wonderful  lifestyle store – Rialto Living, top designer boutique Kidama, and for the latest in beachwear.



The weather on Mallorca is a major attraction for the millions of tourists that visit the island each year. With more than 300 days of sunshine, and clear blue skies all year.

Mallorca experiences different seasons for different moods so choose your time for travel - Winter is sunny but cool, with temperatures rising again in Spring. Summer can be hot and humid and one of the nicest times in Autumn when the tourist masses are gone, the temperatures become more temperate.

 Malaga Magic

If you take the combination of sea and culture and add a lively atmosphere, plenty of tapas served in its bars, fashionable neighbourhoods like Soho, areas such as the port that have been transformed to offer a more modern image, and monuments with centuries of history, the result is an exciting city everyone would want to discover. Because if everyone says that Malaga is prettier than ever then it must be true.

A journey in time

Malaga is a city full of historical spots such as the Alcazaba, one of the largest Moorish fortresses in Andalusia, or Gibralfaro Castle, which offers the best views over the city. At the foot of the castle there is a Roman theatre and an old town to stroll around. Its streets offer attractions such as the Atarazanas Market to have a vermouth, and monuments like the Cathedral, known as ‘La Manquita’ (one-armed), due to its unfinished right tower. You can’t miss visiting its roof; a unique experience. Here in the city of Picasso, you can visit the excellent Picasso Museum in the centre, and the home where he was born.But Malaga doesn’t only live on its past. In recent years it has inaugurated the Carmen Thyssen Museum, the only Pompidou Centre outside France -its coloured cubes have become an icon- or the Saint Petersburg Russian Museum Collection.And if you prefer a more underground culture, look out for the Centre for Contemporary Art, the street art on the city’s buildings, and the alternative establishments in the Soho neighbourhood.

 Essence of Malaga

Several things make Malaga a unique place. To start, beyond its monuments, a sunny day spent on the legendary La Malagueta urban beach is a must. Anyone who wants to delve into traditional flavours should visit the seaside neighbourhood of Pedregalejo and try the typical grilled sardines on skewers.Back to La Malagueta, nearby you can find Muelle 1, a port promenade full of shops and restaurants that is perfect for a sunset stroll to La Farola, a lighthouse that is a symbol of the city. Another emblem of Malaga? Without a doubt its pedestrian street Marqués de Larios, a busy thoroughfare decorated with flowers and which you must visit at least once on a trip to Malaga. At night, this area and its nearby streets become the perfect spot for tapas at establishments that have become an institution, such as Bodega El Pimpi; and for trying the ajoblanco chilled garlic soup.Malaga is also known for its Film Festival, its Holy Week, its innovative restaurants... But above all, Malaga is joy. And it's catching.

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