Tindaya sign is an ancient geoglyph located in Tindaya, La Palma, and is a UNESCO World Heritage Site. The sign is formed by about 200 carved stones and dates back to 2,000 BCE, making it one of the oldest archaeological sites on La Palma. The site is a complex network of interconnecting circular pits of about two meters in size, as well as a number of smaller pits that may have been carved by the ancient Chocayo people as part of their chequered pattern motif. The site offers stunning views of the ocean and of nearby mountain peaks. It is an amazing archeological site and a great spot to discover the ancient culture of La Palma and the Canary Islands, which have experienced centuries of influence from the North African Berbers, Europeans and conquerors. There are wilderness areas nearby with plenty of walking trails and opportunities to observe wildlife. Visitors can also enjoy the many beaches, fishing villages and harbor towns that are scattered along the coast.