Lanzarote offers a wide and diverse landscape - Timanfaya National Park being the most well-known. The so-called 'Fire Mountains' sit in a spectacular volcanic landscape that covers a quarter of the island.
A veritable playground for photographers, there are a wealth of colours and textures in the park.
Of course it would be remiss of us not to mention the other attraction for which Lanzarote is rightly famous. Its beaches. Of course we will be giving the popular tourist beaches a wide berth and will head off in search of areas such as the long and dramatic Playa de Famara or the dark sands of El Golfo, home to the green lagoon
César Manrique - Lanzarote's most famous artist and architect, evidence of his creative hand can be see all over the island.
His influence is pervasive and we cannot fail to be inspired by his work. The cactus garden he designed sits in a disused quarry and boasts over 1,100 species of otherworldly protrusions
LA GRACIOSA - A tiny island just adrift of the Famara cliffs, La Graciosa is one of the last places in Europe with no asphalted roads. It is a very special location for those who appreciate its nature, silence, beauty and unspolit environment. It is not a mass tourism destination and transport around the island is on foot or bicycle.
Abandoned building sites present abstract shapes of white plaster against a deep blue sky with dark shadows adding extra elements to play with