Skip Navigation

Camping in Murcia

8 campsites in Spain, Murcia

Campsite Listing Google Map

The following consent is required:
Tracking & performance, Targeting & advertising.

Included in our guides:

2021, 2020, 2019, 2018

This is a very large, well equipped, holiday-style site with its own beach and both indoor and outdoor pools. With a good number of typical...

Camping la Puerta is a typical Spanish weekend and holiday site and advance booking is essential for high season and most weekends. Set in the...

Located in an area known for its thermal waters since Roman and Moorish times, and with just 117 pitches and 40 bungalows, la Fuente is...

Camping Bellavista is an open all-year site situated slightly south of the Spanish town of Aguilas. Only a coastal road separates the site from the...

Set in a secluded south-facing bay fringed by mountains, El Portus is a fairly large naturist site enjoying magnificent views and with direct access to...

An exceptional site with super facilities, Los Madriles is run by a hard working team, with constant improvements being made. Twenty kilometres west of Cartagena...

Camping BellaVista is close to the town of Aguilas on the Costa Cálida and just a short walk from the sea. There are just 6...


In the province of Murcia, you’ll find sandy beaches, dunes and unspoilt coves along the coast; inland hills and valleys plus the regional parks of Sierra de Carche, Sierra de la Pila, Sierra de Espuña, and Carrascoy and El Valle.

Caravaca de le Cruz

Murcia, the capital of the region, was founded in the ninth century by the Moors on the banks of the Río Segura. The square of Cardinal Belluga houses two of the town's architectural gems, the Episcopal Palace and the Cathedral, and there is a range of museums and exhibitions to visit. With narrow medieval streets, the characterful town of Cartagena has lots of bars and restaurants, plus two nautical museums: the National Museum of Maritime Archaeology and the Naval Museum. Also, on a nautical theme, International Nautical Week is celebrated here in June. Along the coast, there are numerous beaches offering a wide range of water sports: sailing, windsurfing, canoeing, water skiing and diving. The area between the coastal towns of Águilas and Mazarrón is a breeding ground for tortoises and eagles. Inland are the historic towns of Lorca and Caravaca de la Cruz. The former is known as the ‘baroque city’ with its examples of baroque architecture, seen in the parish churches, convents, and houses; the latter, too, is home to beautiful churches, including El Santuario de Vera Cruz.


Places of interest

Águilas: Seaside town with good beaches. 

Moratalla: Pretty village, castle offering stunning views of the surrounding countryside and forests.

Puerto de Mazarrón: Enchanted City of Bolnuevo – a small area of eroded rocks, nature reserve and lagoon at La Rambla de Moreras.

San Pedro del Pinatar: Seaside resort, La Pagan beach is renowned for its therapeutic mud which reputedly relieves rheumatism and is good for the skin.

Santiago de la Ribera: Upmarket resort with sailing club.


Cuisine of the region

Vegetables are important and found in nearly every dish. Fish is also popular, cooked in a salt crust or a la espalda (lightly fried and baked), and usually accompanied by rice. Fig bread is a speciality of the region.

Bizcochos borrachos: sponge soaked in wine and syrup.

Cabello de Ángel: pumpkin strands in syrup.

Caldero: made of rice, fish and the hot ñora pepper.

Caldo con pelotas: stew made of turkey with meatballs.

Chuletas de cordero al ajo cabañil: suckling lamb chops served with a dressing of garlic and vinegar.

Tocino de cielo: dessert made with egg yolks and syrup.

Yemas de Caravaca: cake made with egg yolks.