Deliveroo launches in Spain’s holiday hotspot of Alicante for summer | Travel News | Travel

Summer holidays are already centred around convenience but Deliveroo wants to make yours even more comfortable. 

The London delivery service is launching in Costa Blanca’s Alicante, one of Spain’s most popular holiday destinations for Britons.

Travellers can now sample local Spanish cuisine without having to leave their resort. 

More than 10 restaurants are on board to serve up their finest dishes. 

Taco Bell, Mery Croket, Baoki, Mofit, Sudeste, Fast & Bio, In bocca al Lupo y Circo, TGB, Amorino and Ginos are all now accessible via the Deliveroo app.

In just 30 minutes, you can have your meal delivered to your door, sun lounger or anywhere else that you prefer. 

Diana Morato, General Manager of Spain at Deliveroo, said: “Deliveroo is a British built company with some loyal users, we know that Brits love visiting Alicante and we can’t wait to give them a familiar treat with a local twist.”

“Holidaymakers can order from the fantastic variety of restaurants in Alicante. 

“Whatever they want, whenever they want, all from the comfort of their own hotel, apartment or even the beach.”

Restaurant Manager at Alicante’s Sudeste, said: “We’re delighted to have teamed up with Deliveroo, enabling us to serve our delicious food to even more visitors, giving them a slice of great Spanish cooking.”

Since first launching in London in 2013, Deliveroo is now operating in 140 countries around the world. 

Australia, Belgium, France, Germany, Hong Kong, Italy, Ireland, Netherlands, Singapore, and the United Arab Emirates all benefit from the service.

Iconic Costa Blanca holidays could be under threat for British tourists after resorts have reported “bogus” food poisoning claims are on the rise. 

Boris Johnson has been forced to intervene in a row over a “fake sickness” scam that could see British families banned from all-inclusive holidays in Spain.

Fed-up hotel bosses are being hit so hard by the bogus claims they are preparing to ban UK tourists. 

As the Sunday Express revealed earlier this year, UK law firms have been suing hotels by claiming guests suffered an upset stomach, with a chemist’s receipt for over-the-counter medicine the only “proof” required. 

Typical payouts can be as much as £2,000, meaning claimants effectively end up with a “free” holiday. 

Claims have soared by 430 per cent since 2013, rising to £50million last year.

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