Garajonay National Park
This tropical-looking woodland on La Gomera in the Canary Islands is one of the most established in Europe. Here in Garajonay National Park, 70% of the territory is canvassed in laurissilva (or tree woodland) going back to the Tertiary time (around 66 million to 2.6 million years prior) – which has since generally vanished from southern Europe.
This green mass of ancient vegetation has made due here because of the temperature and dampness of this volcanic island, where the fog tangles around the trees secured by lichens and plants. The name Garajonay originates from a mainstream legend around two youthful sweethearts from warring families. A similar legend additionally loans its name to the island’s most elevated pinnacle, Alto de Garajonay, which is right around 1,500 meters high. The story, which is situated in the pre-Hispanic period, is thought to have been made a lot later, in the eighteenth century, surrounded in the sentimentalism conventional shows that were so famous around then.