Removals to Malaga and Moving to Malaga in 2020
Advance Moves international removals have been busy during the Corona virus lockdown by updating their information pages on Removals to Malaga and Moving to Malaga in 2020. The updates include help and advice on all aspects of Removals to Malaga as well as the process of gaining Spanish residency so you can Live in Malaga after Brexit.
Removals to Malaga information page
The Removals to Malaga information page covers items like obtaining an NIE, Spanish residency, Healthcare, Pensions, Bank accounts, Buying or renting houses, schooling, driving and much, much more. The is also practical help on Moving to Malaga after Brexit and the changes that this will mean with regard to living in Malaga legally once Brexit is complete. Removals to Malaga after the Brexit transition period is completed at the end of 2020 will become a more complicated process once the UK is fully out of the EU. That is of course subject to ongoing Brexit negotiations.
With removals to Malaga in 2020 being severely restricted due to the Corona Virus lockdown and travel restrictions a lot of house moves have been delayed. Estate agent viewings, surveys and home visits to estimate for a removal have all been restricted. However you can still obtain a quotation for your removal to Malaga online with the Advance Moves quick quote system.
Instant online quotes for Removals to Malaga
Just enter some basic details about your removal to Malaga and within 30 seconds you will have a quotation for your removal emailed to you. It really is that simple. But there is more…..Not only do you get an instant quick quote but you will also receive up to 5 more accurate quotations for your removal to Malaga from independent removal companies that can cover your removal requirements. So without leaving your home you suddenly have the choice up to 5 removal companies to choose from. Advance Moves saves you time and money and the service is free and without obligation. You just choose the removal company that offers the best value for money for your move to Malaga.
Quotes for Removals to Malaga and just about anywhere else
Advance Moves don’t just cover Malaga. Their quick quote system can give you a quotation for a removal to anywhere in the world. Just select the countries and regions that your moving from and too, and bang, 30 seconds later you have a quote for your move, with up to 5 more accurate quotes also on their way.
Moving to Malaga
So now you know where to get all the info you need on moving to Malaga and how to get a quote for your removal to Malaga. But what about Moving to Malaga itself. Well here’s a brief guide on what to expect when you move to Malaga.
Removals to Malaga city
Málaga is the second most populated city in Andalusia and has established itself as the coast’s commercial and cultural hub. Famous for its museums, restaurants and festivals, Málaga’s new, modern port (Muelle Uno) has also become the docking ground for large cruise ships that bring thousands of passengers to explore the historic city. While tourists love the hustle and bustle of typical Malagueña summer nights, if you’re a resident of the city then it can get a little crowded in the summer due to all the tourists.
There is always plenty going on, the main shopping street, Calle Larios, is buzzing, and has little market stalls selling handmade goods, open way past midnight.
The old historic centre of Málaga city reaches the harbour to the south. In the north it is surrounded by mountains.
The oldest architectural remains in the city are the walls of the Phoenician city, which are visible in the cellar of the Museo Picasso Málaga.
The Roman theatre of Málaga, which dates from the 1st century BC, was rediscovered in 1951.
The Alcazaba of Malaga
The Alcazaba stands on a hill within the city. Originally, it defended the city from the incursions of pirates. Later, in the 11th century, it was completely rebuilt and Occupies the eastern hillside that rises from the sea and overlooks the city, the Alcazaba was surrounded by palms and pine trees.
Like many of the military fortifications that were constructed in Islamic Spain, the Alcazaba of Málaga featured a quadrangular plan. It was protected by an outer and inner wall, both supported by rectangular towers.
The Church of Santiago (Saint James) is an example of Gothic vernacular Mudéjar, Also from the period is the Iglesia del Sagrario, which was built on the site of the old mosque immediately after the city fell to Christian troops
The Basílica y Real Santuario de Santa María de la Victoria, built in the late 17th century, has a chapel in which the vertical volume is filled with elaborate Baroque plasterwork.
Other sights include:
- Walls. Phoenician, Roman, Byzantine, Arab and Spanish remains of the defensive compounds of the city.
- Church of the Sacred Heart.
- San Felipe Neri Church.
- Church of the Holy Martyrs.
- La Concepción, botanical and historical garden.
- Atarazanas Market.
- Anglican Cemetery of St. George.
- Palm grove and Muelle Uno. Port of Málaga.
- San Miguel Cemetery.
- La Malagueta bullring.
- Pedregalejo, old fishing district.
The region of malaga’s area is 7,308 square kilometres (2,822 sq mi) and its population is 1,652,999 (2013), which is concentrated mainly in the metropolitan area of Málaga City the province capital, and throughout the coastal area.
Málaga contains 102 municipalities. Besides the capital, its main cities are Marbella, Mijas, Fuengirola, Vélez-Málaga, Torremolinos, Estepona, and Benalmádena, all in the coastal zone. The towns of Antequera and Ronda are located in the interior.
The prevailing climate is a warm Mediterranean with dry and warm, long summers with short, mild winters. The coastal zone has a subtropical Mediterranean climate. To the north, a continental Mediterranean climate exists with cold, dry winters and warm summers.
Its main industry and claim to fame is its tourist resorts, particularly those on the beaches along the Costa del Sol (“Sun Coast”). These beaches are visited by millions of European tourists; other attractions include the gorge of El Chorro near Álora, the Torcal de Antequera, the Moorish-Mudéjar district of Frigiliana, the Dolmen of Menga, and the Caves of Nerja.