Time  one hour 48 minutes

Coordinates 528

Uploaded October 19, 2014

Recorded October 2014

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1,145 f
906 f
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2.99 mi

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near Vegas de Tegoyo, Canarias (España)

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Held on Tuesday, October 19, 2014, a magnificent and sunny day, which is normal in Lanzarote.

Volcán del Cuervo or Las Lapas (in my blog)

It is a short route, very easy to do and absolutely appropriate to do it as a family, even with children, given the absolute absence of danger in the whole route.

The unevenness is anecdotal, since it goes up to 75 meters from the highest point (parking) to the lowest (inside the crater)

The starting point is in the existing car park at kilometer point 4.5 of the LZ-56 road.

If we have gone from Masdache by the LZ-30, we must have taken the LZ-56 that goes off to the right at about 2.5 km. of said population.

If we go from Uga, through La Geria, we will find the detour to our left about 5 or 6 km away.

We can also come by own LZ-56 from Tinajo, Tajaste or White Spot. In this case we will find the parking lot on our right about 3 kms. after leaving White Spot.

There is no possibility of loss because on the side of the road we will see the Caldera de los Cuervos with its unmistakable profile and, on the opposite side, Montaña Negra y Montaña (or Caldera) Colorada

Before leaving the parking lot in the direction of the volcano we see in the distance the entire line of the Montañas del Fuego, already within the Timanfaya National Park, which strikes us for its beauty.

It emphasizes on all the Peak of the Fire (or Mountain of Timanfaya), that owes its name to the intense red color that adorns it.

The crater of the Cuervo volcano is located between the Timanfaya National Park and the Geria.


Before starting the tour I think it is interesting to comment on an anecdote: we are, exactly, at the point where volcanic eruptions occurred at the beginning of the 18th century, covering one third of the island by the pyroplastic materials and ashes emitted by volcanoes. Indeed, the first eruption, which occurred between 9 and 10 o'clock on the night of September 1, 1730, generated what we know today as Caldera de los Cuervos, or Volcán del Cuervo, or Montaña de las Lapas, which is the object of our visit. The eruptions continued for six years and ended in early 1736 (although there are authors who believe that it was in 1735, on the same dates, but a year before) giving rise to the appearance of Montaña or Caldera Colorada, a little more one kilometer from the parking lot. Count the chronicles that the expulsion of lava, which threatened to cover the town of Tinajo, concluded on April 16, 1736 (1735 according to other authors) with the so-called "Miracle of Our Lady of Sorrows", which I will describe when describing the route of Black Mountain and Mountain (or Caldera) Colorada.

Yes, I am interested in recording here the singularity of the site, because it represents "the alpha and omega" of the eruptions of those years.

The one who at the time of the eruptions was the priest of Yaiza, the priest Andrés Lorenzo Curbelo Perdomo, wrote an interesting chronicle about the events. For those who are interested, I TRANSFER IT COMPLETE to the second of the waypoints ("Panel of the Volcanoes"), in case you want to read it.

As soon as we begin to walk, we observe on our right the Montaña de las Nueces (407 meters) and, behind it and on the left, the Montaña de los Rodeos (453). Further to the left, the Caldera de la Rilla (414). As the three elevations are outside the protected area of Timanfaya Park, I decided to do them on my next visit to the area. And, indeed, I did, since I visited the three May 2015.

The first information panel that we find is entitled "The volcanoes", with a legend that tells us that "the path of the Caldera de los Cuervos is a circular route of little difficulty, which allows a comfortable visit to the first volcano created during the eruption of Timanfaya (1730-1736). Its central crater erupted on September 1, 1730, giving rise to the most important volcanic eruption in the history of the Canary Islands, which would forever change the landscape of Lanzarote.

Caldera de los Cuervos is an unbeatable example of the type of volcanoes that can be found in the archipelago: simple craters, of relatively small dimensions that are only capable of erupting only once, giving rise to constructions of lava fragments, very spectacular.

The Caldera de los Cuervos is an important part of the geological heritage of the island of Lanzarote. In order to guarantee the preservation of this space, the visit must be made following the marked roads. To travel outside of them is an activity that is currently prohibited and punishable. The conservation of the Geological Heritage of Lanzarote is everyone's responsibility ".

The route is very simple, dominating our nearest horizon the view of the crater of the Volcano, whose profile makes us understand without complications the reason of the name (Raven) that has been given.

In a few meters we arrive at the second information panel, which explains what the "malpaís" is, indicating that: "they are complex lava fields formed by different lava flows that spill from their craters, always following the direction of the slope. In its slow flow, the different flows can interfere, interlacing with each other, resulting in a complex mosaic of morphologies where it is especially difficult to clarify the limits and the origin of each of the pieces of this complex puzzle.

Lava flows do not always maintain the same capacity to flow. As they move away from the volcanoes from which they are emitted, the flows gradually lose this capacity, cooling down and becoming denser and denser. When the superficial part of the coladas consolidates, it loses its capacity to deform and adapt to the flow of the incandescent material that circulates under it. It is in these moments when this superficial crust tends to break, fragmenting into multiple pieces that allow the escape of the gases that are diluted in its interior and that facilitate its capacity for movement. As a result, the formation of scoriaceous surface fragments that give the set of these lava flows a ruinous appearance.

Together they present chaotic external surfaces formed by loose irregular fragments. These slags have a rough, thorny morphology, with a large number of internal holes in the form of irregular bubbles that appear many times elongated in the direction of the flow of the cast. "

Just 200 meters from a path that can not be more comfortable, we are separated from the base of the volcano. The path deviates slightly to our left to describe a curve that avoids volcanic formations.

Without stopping to step on ash we arrive at the next informative panel. When we were there we had two panels. One reported on the investment over 100,000 euros that was being made to restore the habitat around the boiler and a second that reported on the use and conservation of the geological heritage.

The second of the panels informs us of the following: "For years, the Caldera de los Cuervos, the first volcano that emerged from the eruption of Timanfaya (1730-1736), the most important volcano in historical time in the Canary Islands, has been the object of inadequate uses. The extraction of pyroclasts for agriculture and construction, the pillaging of volcanic and olivine bombs for illegal sale as souvenirs and inadequate access to the volcano using numerous illegal trails that eroded their hillsides very quickly, are clear examples of misuse of the geological heritage of Lanzarote. Currently, these activities are prohibited and punishable. To guarantee the correct use of this space and the enjoyment of all those who surround this volcano to know first-hand one of the most unique places on the island, a circular path has been enabled at the base of the volcano, which allows a "close", safe and sustainable visit to the Caldera de los Cuervos. Enabling this path for your enjoyment is part of a series of landscaping recovery actions that have been developed on the slopes and inside this volcanic building to try to restore part of the values associated with it. "

In fact, we can contemplate one of those illegal trails referred to by the panel, which ascends from left to right along the crater skirt and in which, despite being perfectly marked the access ban, recent footprints are observed.

From this point we can make the tour on either side. His, the logical thing, is to start the tour on the right, which will allow us immediate access to the interior of the boiler.

When we have traveled about 200 meters, we find a panel that informs us about the structure of the volcanic cone that we visited, made up of spatter and lapilli.

The spatter are fragments of lava that are projected into the air from low intensity explosions, which favors accumulation around the crater. In many occasions they are hot at the time of falling to the ground, so they can be soldered again and even give rise to small lava flows, which allows the formation of high slopes, generally of very steep slopes that give the volcano a slender profile. In the Caldera de los Cuervos these spatter accumulations are especially visible in the upper part of the volcano, crowning their summit.

In just one hundred more meters of route we arrive at the place where the access to the boiler is located.

Right where is the path through which you access the interior of the volcano, but on your right, there is another information panel that tells that Montaña Colorada, which is just opposite, was the last of the volcanic cones that appeared in the eruption of 1730-1736. It owes its name to the intense color that, especially on its eastern side, have the lapilli and lavic fragments of which it is formed.

Between us and Montaña Colorada, a wide sea of lava.

Also in front of us, on our left and about 150 meters away, in the middle of the sea of lava, stands a huge block of stone that stands out above all the rest. This block was part of the walls that closed the crater of the Caldera de los Cuervos. Its breaking and separation from the rest of the crater wall facilitated the exit of the lava from its interior, giving rise to one of the most singular episodes of this initial phase of the eruption of Timanfaya.

Eduardo Hernández Pacheco, in his book "Por los campos de lava" (published in 1907, page 88), describes the exact place where I find myself in the following way: "... it goes out through the gigantic gate, through which we enter, a torrent solidified of revolts, bristling and rough lavas that have dragged the colossal piece of craterian wall that covered the portillo and they have beached it in the position that primitively would have, to about 150 m. of the site he occupied. "

The boiler is accessed by a wide opening in the crater, then begins to descend to the bottom. In the access, another panel informs us that this Caldera has a single crater in its central part. During the eruption it had in its interior a lava pond of important dimensions that reached different levels depending on the amount of volcanic material.

It is a volcano of rather small dimensions if we take as a comparative reference the average size of the volcanoes of the island, but nevertheless the caldera or crater is proportionally large and with raised walls, its bottom being more than 35 m below of the external terrain on which the volcano sits.

As I have already indicated, the rupture of the slope through which the interior is accessed gave rise to the sudden eviction of a large quantity of lavas that spilled over the plain, dragging with it the enormous block of stone to which I have also referred and left graphic constancy.

The northern part of the craterian wall is somewhat lower than the rest, presenting on that side the opening as a gate through which we now access and through which years ago the trucks entered to extract lapilli or lapilli from the bottom with which to sand the fields of cultivation.

The interior walls are nuanced by accumulations of sediments that partially cover the rocks of the walls that close the crater. In them are visible fractures, like small faults, the result of the settlement of the materials with which the volcano is formed.

Also visible in the interior are numerous blocks, large rocks detached from their walls by the effect of gravity, which accumulate at the foot of the walls of the crater, contrasting with the flat forms of the bottom.

As I indicated above, it was to this volcano that it had the historic honor of inaugurating the eruptions of the 18th century, causing panic among the inhabitants of the village of Chimanfaya on the night of September 1, 1730. It is less than 3 km to the NW of the town of Conil, and has acquired in recent years some notoriety for having held in the interior of its crater some sessions of the so-called visual music, with great protest, by the way, by environmental groups.

That this volcano of La Caldera de los Cuervos was the first of those that were opened at that time, was also noticed by the German geologist Leopold von Buch, as he states in the following passage of his work "Physicalische Beschreibung der Canarischen Inseln", written with the data that he collected during his visit to Lanzarote in 1815:

"This first eruption occurred at the E of Fire Mountain, approximately halfway between this mountain and the Sobaco." To which it adds later: "It was evident that the lava had come out of a single mouth, that could be located approximately between Tinguatón and Tegoyo".

These statements clearly point to the situation of La Caldera de los Cuervos, since it is little deviated from the point of intersection of the coordinates drawn between the places mentioned, being fulfilled with a good approximation the condition expressed in the first paragraph of being in the middle distance of the two mountains that are mentioned in it, those of the Fire and the Sobaco - now called Juan Bello - also giving the favorable condition of not having any other volcano of that time around that point in a quite large area apart from those of Las Nueces and Montaña Colorada, on whose eruption date there is full assurance of having occurred years later.

On what von Buch could draw to reach these conclusions I do not know, but it must be borne in mind that when he visited the island, in 1815, only eighty-five years had passed since the formation of this volcano, since that happened, as it is known, in 1730, so it is not unreasonable to think that he could meet people who, although very young then, should have known in turn and thoroughly deal with adult people with the eruptions knowing what was the first volcano and where was the adjacent village of Chimanfaya that destroyed given the notoriety that the event should have reached on the island. This apart from that he could find some document that indicated it.

It has become very famous the chronicle written by the priest of Yaiza, Andrés Lorenzo Curbelo Perdomo, describing the eruptions that took place in Lanzarote in the decade of the thirties of the eighteenth century.

The reality is that a translation has come to us, because the original of the chronicle is gone. It seems that the original was found by the German geologist Leopold von Buch, who inserted an extract of it in his book "Physicalische Beschreibung der Canarischen Inseln", published in Berlin in 1825.

This version of the text in German was then translated into French by the engineer of Minas, C. Boulanger, and from that French version he made his own in Spanish the geologist Eduardo Hernández Pacheco (born in Madrid but raised in Alcuéscar (Cáceres) and died in the same place in 1965 after a long life of research and teaching by half Spain).

Hernández Pacheco included his translation into Spanish in his work "Geological study of Lanzarote and the Canary Islands", published in 1909.

The Lanzarote researcher Agustín Pallarés Padilla, who has published very interesting articles in relation to volcanoes, has made a detailed study of the text of the Yaiza priest and as he did not want to use the Spanish translation, which came from the French and came from the German, he commissioned to a friend of his Austrian (Juan Jorge Herhart) a direct translation from German into Spanish.

Delighted with the visit to the interior of the boiler, we return on our steps to go out again. It is then when we realize the unevenness existing from the outside and of the immense quantity of lava that should have been contained in the lake to which we alluded earlier.

When leaving the crater, we turn left to continue the journey around the Volcano. It is here where some (despite being prohibited) climb to see the inside of the crater from above. I respected the prohibition and so I recommend that it be done.

Four hundred meters after leaving the crater and following the marked path, we find another information panel about the Timanfaya volcanoes. In the same they are called the attention on the immense expanse of sea of lavas that we have in front of the sight, as well as on the horizon full of cones and craters among which none stands out for its size. All of them follow an orientation towards NNE-SSO, on which the volcanic activity was distributed.

The Volcano stretches in this area. They are the lapilli that flew in their day in the East direction that have made the spine have this elongated shape. I calculate that the length, in a straight line and from one part to another, can be between 800 meters to one kilometer.

Until the next information panel we have another 500 meters of travel that place us right on the other side of the point where we accessed the base of the Volcano.

This panel refers to the Interior Valleys. From this position and looking towards SE, towards Yaiza, we can see a series of interesting orographic elements that I hope to be able to climb at another time: Montaña Peña Palomas, the closest and a little further and from left to right, Caldera Gaida and Montaña Guardilama and further still and to the right, Montaña Tinasoria, the La Geria Valley and Montaña Diama whose wide crater with two points of different height tends to confuse us, making us believe that it is two different elevations.

In the valley near us we can also see some buildings belonging to small farms in the area.

We continue bypassing the base of the Cuervo Volcano and after traveling another 400 meters we reach the southest point of the same, where a new indicator panel informs us about the forms that volcanoes can acquire.

This, the Cuervo, is an elongated formation, about 700 meters long and seen from where we are you can see two hills. The one on the right is the crown of the volcano and the one on the left is a mountain that was formed by the wind dragging the lapilli, fragment of lava very tiny and very porous with very little weight and that, therefore, can be moved with ease .

In the three photos of the Volcano of Cuervo that I put next, the first one is taken by me from the point where the information panel is located and the other two are taken from Google Earth. Of these last two, the first one is aerial, the volcanic formation being appreciated in its integrity and the second would be the same view as the first one, but from a greater distance.

We started the return to the starting point but, before arriving there, about 400 meters from the previous point, we found another information panel entitled "Sea of Lavas" in which we are told that this term is especially allegorical at the time of make reference to the set of lava flows that were poured on the surface of Lanzarote from the different historical volcanoes of the island. As in the case of an ocean, he points out, this sea of stone conveys the same sense of immensity . Their wavy forms simulate waves that are lost in the horizon, drawing a clear black line that contrasts with the luminous sky of the island. Old volcanoes and some hills survive, protruding from the lava mantle, tinting the landscape with colors. Similar perceptions are described by different authors who have visited the heart of Lanzarote throughout history.

When we return to the parking lot, Montaña Colorada is again before us and, to the left and more to the bottom, Montaña Ortiz, and if the first one has already climbed it, I have the second, among others, pending.
Aparcamiento
Panel malpaís
Panel informativo sobre conos compuestos
Panel Montaña Colorada
Panel cráter Caldera de los Cuervos
Centro de la caldera
Panel uso y conservación
It has become very famous the chronicle written by the priest of Yaiza, Andrés Lorenzo Curbelo Perdomo, describing the eruptions that took place in Lanzarote in the decade of the thirties of the eighteenth century. The reality is that a translation has come to us, because the original of the chronicle is gone. It seems that the original was found by the German geologist Leopold von Buch, who inserted an excerpt from it in his book "Physicalische Beschreibung der Canarischen Inseln", published in Berlin in 1825. This version of the text in German was then translated into French by the engineer of Minas, C. Boulanger, and from that French version he made his own in Spanish the geologist Eduardo Hernández Pacheco (born in Madrid but raised in Alcuéscar (Cáceres) and died in the same place in 1965 after a long life of research and teaching by half Spain). Hernández Pacheco included his translation into Spanish in his work "Geological study of Lanzarote and the Canary Islands," published in 1909. The Lanzarote researcher Agustín Pallarés Padilla, who has published very interesting articles in relation to volcanoes, has made a detailed study of the text of the Yaiza priest and as he did not want to use the Spanish translation, which came from the French and came from the German, he commissioned to a friend of his Austrian (Juan Jorge Herhart) a direct translation from German to Spanish, which is the same that I copy below. - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - "On September 1, 1730, between 9 and 10 o'clock at night, the earth suddenly opened two leagues from Yaiza, near Chimanfaya. From the first night a mountain of considerable height was formed, from which flames that were burning for nineteen days in a row emerged. A few days later a new chasm opened and an overwhelming stream of lava rushed over Chimanfaya, over Rodeo and over a part of the White Spot. The lava ran over the villages towards the N, first quick as water, but later with more difficulty, slowly as honey. But on September 17, a great rock rising from the depths of the earth rose up with a thunderous noise that forced the lava current to go towards the NW and ONO instead of continuing towards the N. The lava reached then with greater speed the towns of Jarretas and Santa Catalina, located in the valley, to which it destroyed. On September 11 the strength of the lava current was renewed. Santa Catalina fell on Maso, burned and completely covered the village and then rushed like a cataract of fire into the sea with a horrible noise for eight days in a row. The fish floated dead in indescribable quantity on the surface of the waters or were thrown to the shore dying. Then everything calmed down and the destructive eruption seemed to be over. But on October 18, three new openings were formed immediately over the scorched Santa Catalina that threw dense clouds of smoke, which spread throughout the island. With them an incredible amount of lapilli, sand and ashes scattered around, dropping thick raindrops everywhere as if it were raining. The thunder and trepidation of this eruption and the darkness produced by the ashes and smoke fled more than once the terrified inhabitants of Yaisa and the surrounding region, but they ended up returning, since the explosions that occurred did not seem to be accompanied by other damages On October 28, after having maintained the volcanic activity in the same state for ten days, cattle died in the whole region suffocated by the pestilent emanations that fell in the form of drops. On October 30, everything calmed down. This eruption does not seem to have been accompanied by any lava emission. But only two days later, on November 1, smoke and ash sprouted again, continuing without interruption until the 20th. This time lava appeared again, but without causing much damage, because everything in the surroundings was already ravaged, burned and covered. On the 27th it flowed downhill with incredible speed, reached the sea on December 1 and formed an island in the middle of the waters, around which the fish lay dead. On December 16 the lava, which until then had been poured into the sea, changed course. Going further towards the SW, it reached Chupadero and burned the whole place on the 17th, devastating the fertile Vega de Uga, without spreading further. On January 10, a high mountain formed that sank again the same day with an incredible crash in its own crater, covering the whole island with stones and ashes. Torrents of burning lava poured again on the badlands until they reached the sea. On January 27 this eruption ended. On February 3 a new cone was raised. Rodeo was burned, the sea washed in the region of this town, continuing to run without ceasing until the 28th of the same month. On March 7, another cone was raised that poured lava into the sea to the N of Tingafa, which was destroyed. New craters and mountains emerged on March 20, half a league to the N, which they burned and destroyed until March 31. On April 6, they increased their violence and on the thirteenth they poured a lava flow that ran diagonally in the direction of Yaisa. On the 23rd both mountains collapsed together with horrible bursts, and on May 1 everything seemed to have been extinguished. But on May 2 he burst a quarter of a league farther away; a new mountain rose and another stream of lava threatened Yaisa. On May 6, these volcanic manifestations completely ceased, and it seemed that the great eruption of this month had come to an end. However, on June 4, three mouths were opened at the same time, always with the same shakings, crunches and flames that terrified the whole island. This occurred once again in the vicinity of Tingafaya, approximately where Fire Mountain is now. The openings soon met in a single very high cone, from which came a stream of lava that reached the sea. On June 18, a new cone was formed in the midst of those that stood between the ruins of Mazo, Santa Catalina and Tingafaya, probably the same mountain they still call the Vulcan, from which the lava flowed to the NE. A side crater threw ashes and lightning in quantity, and from another that was on Mazo a white vapor ascended that had not been observed until then. At the same time, at the end of June 1731, the shores of the sea in the western part of the island were covered with an incredible number of dying fish of the most diverse kinds, some of them never seen before. Towards the NO of Yaisa, there was a lot of smoke and flames coming out of the sea accompanied by tremendous detonations, and all over the Rubicon sea, that is, along the coast O, the same thing was observed, floating around the fish and the pumice stones. In October and November, no less violent eruptions filled the inhabitants of the island with anguish. The situation of the new cone is not, however, clearly determined. On December 25, 1731, one of the strongest earthquakes of the two turbulent years was felt, throwing on December 28 the cone that had been raised a stream of lava towards Jarretas that burned the village and destroyed the chapel of San Juan Bautista, near Yaisa. Then the people lost all hope that the island could recover calm again and fled with their parish priest to Gran Canaria. In fact, the earthquakes lasted without interruption for five more years, and it was not before April 16, 1736 that the eruptions came to an end.

13 comments

  • Photo of Parian

    Parian Jul 11, 2016

    I have followed this trail  View more

    Se te ha echado de menos en estos últimos meses, Dalits. Magnífica descripción y aporte gráfico de la ruta que hice utilizando el track que tan amablemente me enviaste por privado.

    Bienvenido de nuevo y espero todas las que tienes pendiente de subir.

  • Photo of Crispal

    Crispal Aug 27, 2016

    I have followed this trail  View more

    Estupenda y detallada descripción, como sueles hacer. Me resultó especialmente llamativa lo abrupto del interior de la caldera. El recorrido en torno al volcán, instructivo, si bien para la siguiente vez que vaya trataré de subir y bordear el cráter por arriba.

  • Photo of alag801

    alag801 Dec 2, 2016

    I have followed this trail  View more

    Una caldera impresionante. Especialmente cuando se sabe que las erupciones del siglo XVIII comenzaron aquí.

    Bajar a la caldera de las Lapas es muy sugerente.

  • Photo of Manbema

    Manbema Dec 29, 2016

    I have followed this trail  View more

    Una rutita corta, pero impresionante. No solo por el Volcán del Cuervo (que nos impactó, tanto por su estructura y belleza como por ser consciente de que con él se iniciaron las erupciones de 1730) sino también por todo el entorno, que resulta impresionante.

  • Photo of sebacrerio

    sebacrerio Jan 16, 2017

    I have followed this trail  View more

    Aprovechamos su proximidad a Montaña Colorada para visitar trambién este, que nos dejó impresionados por la violencia que se aprecia en el interior de la caldera, a pesar de los años transcurridos.

  • Photo of Cocinilla

    Cocinilla Feb 5, 2017

    I have followed this trail  View more

    Buen track y detallada información. El recorrido nos ha resultado espectacular e impactante. Creo que la Caldera de las Lapas (o del Cuervo) es de las ocho o diez más impactantes de toda la isla. Ello aparte de que el perfil del volcán es impresionante... y fotogénico.

  • Photo of RODRIGO DE LA FUENTE LÓPEZ

    RODRIGO DE LA FUENTE LÓPEZ Nov 11, 2017

    I have followed this trail  verified  View more

    Para mi, es visita obligada en Lanzarote. Esta dentro de mis sitios favoritos de la isla. El estado de conservación es espectacular, con poca erosión.
    Yo hice la ruta completa con una niña de 2 (mochila) y un niño de 4. La mayoría de los extranjeros, solo se acercaban y veían el interior, no dando la vuelta completa. Gracias por la explicación!

  • pcboxarrecife Dec 10, 2017

    I have followed this trail  verified  View more

    Preciosa Ruta

  • Bárbara Cordón Mar 30, 2018

    Ruta maravillosa

  • Photo of Becario del trail

    Becario del trail Oct 8, 2018

    I have followed this trail  View more

    Muy bonita y muy facil de seguir. Inmejorable entorno volcánico y entrada al cráter con aspecto de otro planeta. Muy recomendable para cualquier nivel y edad.

  • Photo of avimanel

    avimanel Oct 9, 2018

    I have followed this trail  verified  View more

    Muchas gracias por tus relatos de la zona. He estado en Lanzarote este setiembre 2018 y me he basado en esta ruta y la de la Caldera de la Rilla para conocer este espectacular paraje. Todo Lanzarote es espectacular. Has hecho una trabajo increíble.

  • Photo of Dalits

    Dalits Oct 9, 2018

    avimanel Muchas gracias por tu comentario y valoración. Realmente Lanzarote es una maravilla.

  • Photo of Dalits

    Dalits Oct 9, 2018

    Becario del trail: lo mismo te digo, muchas gracias por la valoración.

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