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News

31-03-2018
The beach of La Mata gains an extra 4 metres in width with the new promenade
Juan Carlos Moragues, the central government delegate in the Comunidad Valenciana, visited La Mata in the municipality of Torrevieja to see for himself the result of the repairs and regeneration work which has been carried out since the heavy storms and flooding of December and March.


31-03-2018
120,000 euros have been spent on repairing the pool in Torrevieja
For much of the year the warm climate of the Costa Blanca means that it is possible to enjoy a swim at the beaches of Torrevieja, but with the arrival of wintry temperatures forecast for the latter part of this week it is timely to report that the large municipal indoor swimming pool finally reopened last Friday.


16-03-2016
Warmest winter in over 30 years in Torrevieja
Torrevieja has just had its hottest December since records began in 1927 with the province basking in the warmest winter for over 30 years.





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Warmest winter in over 30 years in Torrevieja


Torrevieja has just had its hottest December since records began in 1927 with the province basking in the warmest winter for over 30 years.

Meteorological monitoring group, the Mastral Project, recorded an average temperature of 15.3 degrees Celsius in the city. December 16 was the hottest day of the month with 24 degrees recorded. December was also one of the driest in decades with rainfall around just one litre per square metre. Temperatures continued to soar in 2016 with the Alicante coastline hitting 20 degrees in early January.

Whilst the warm weather has been welcomed by residents and visitors making the most of the beaches, it has also significantly altered the cycle of many crops, such as almonds, which are already in bloom.

Vegetables and citrus fruits are dropping in price, while, according to the Valencian Farmers Association (AVA), lettuce, artichokes and cauliflowers are facing problems as they need lower temperatures to ripen.

AVA warns that a sharp drop in temperatures could be “lethal” for many crops that are blooming earlier than normal, as it could kill them off and result in a bad crop later on.

Jorge Olcina, director of the Laboratory of Climatology at the University of Alicante, said the warm weather occurring has been due to the ‘El Niño’ current from the South Pacific, which affects the entire atmospheric circulation of the planet including the Mediterranean coast.


 
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