The short answer is no, because - I assume, based on what you said - you have no legal way to log the approaches (and the holding and tracking!).
14 CFR 61.57 says (my emphasis):
Within the 6 calendar months preceding the month of the flight, that
person performed and logged at least the following tasks and
iterations in an airplane, powered-lift, helicopter, or airship, as
And 61.51 says you must log:
(2) Type of pilot experience or training—
(ii) Pilot in command.
(iii) Second in command.
(iv) Flight and ground training received from an authorized
(v) Training received in a flight simulator, flight training device,
or aviation training device from an authorized instructor.
Unless you can legally - i.e. under Spanish/EASA rules - log time in the Spanish aircraft as PIC, SIC or training time then you can't use the time for FAA purposes. Although I can't find a regulation or legal interpretation for that, I can share some personal experience: I've logged training time in South Africa where I was receiving post-PPL instruction in an aircraft and I was the sole manipulator of the controls. Under FAA rules I could log PIC for that time but under SA rules I couldn't (because their regs say/said that each flight has only one person who can log PIC).
My local FSDO told me that according to the regulations in force for the flight, I couldn't log PIC time and therefore I couldn't count it as 'FAA PIC time'. I should say that I didn't have an FAA license at the time, only an SA one, but the FSDO's point was that you can only do (and log) whatever is legal for each individual flight at the time it happens.
On the other hand, if you did have an EASA PPL, it would be fine: the FAA doesn't care where you log time as long as you log it legally and correctly.