Discover Spain

Join this small group travel, 21-day tour of Spain. For couples or solo traveler with minimal single supplement has daily itineraries with local guides that provide authentic experiences for those who seek small group journeys. Escorted tour begins in Madrid, finishes in Barcelona.

From A$12,995 AUD



  1. 1. Visit the Valley of the Fallen in San Lorenzo de El Escorial, a sombre and at times controversial monument commissioned by Francisco Franco and where the people who died in the Spanish Civil War were laid to rest.
  2. 2. Explore the city of Montserrat, and travel by cable car up to an abbey nestled in the mountain to visit the Black Madonna.
  3. 3. Experience the surrealist dreams of Salvador Dali in the Dali Theatre and Museum in Figueres.
  4. 4. View the Gaudi-designed monuments in Barcelona.
Discover Spain itinerary

Departure Dates

Departure Date Price
13 May 2022

Ends 02 June 2022

16 September 2022

Ends 06 October 2022

12 May 2023

Ends 01 June 2023

15 September 2023

Ends 05 October 2023

Discover Spain: a small group tour for seniors

Join Odyssey Traveller on this small group tour of Spain for seniors. In 21 days we immerse ourselves in the grand sights and rich history of Spain. This tour is book-ended by the biggest cities of Spain--starting in the capital of Madrid and ending in Barcelona--with stops in smaller but equally beautiful towns that are not normally included in other commercial Spanish tours.

This three-week journey especially designed for senior travellers offers a variety of sights and experiences. Madrid is a modern metropolis that has preserved its historic neighbourhoods and buildings, and will serve as the perfect gateway on our three-week sojourn into Spain's storied past. Near Madrid, we will visit the Valley of the Fallen in San Lorenzo de El Escorial, a sombre and at times controversial monument commissioned by Francisco Franco and where the people who died in the Spanish Civil War were laid to rest.

We will visit the Roman monuments of Segovia and Cordoba, the Jewish Museum in Granada and Girona, and the Dali Theatre and Museum in Figueres. In Toledo, we will climb the road up to a famous viewpoint, the Mirador del Valle, which offers breathtaking panoramic views of the city. We will travel down to the foot of a striking multi-peaked mountain range to visit Montserrat, and travel by cable car to an abbey nestled in the mountain to visit the Black Madonna.

We will stroll through the grand Plaza de España in Seville and enter the bullring of the Real Maestranza de Caballería de Sevilla, site of the famous Seville bullfights. We will stop at Consuegra to see the windmills that Don Quixote de la Mancha mistook for giants in Miguel de Cervantes' famous novel, and at the mountaintop city of Ronda to view the bridges spanning a gorge that divides the new side of town (circa 15th century) from the old.

We will spend some time in tranquil Teruel, which remains the only provincial capital in peninsular Spain without a direct railway link to Madrid. In Cuenca we will see the Casas Colgantes (“Hanging Houses”) called as such as they appear suspended over a ravine. We will see Albarracin, with its medieval houses and picturesque fortifications, voted as the most beautiful town in Spain in 2018 by the Spanish themselves, and view the Gaudi-designed monuments in Barcelona.

This tour mixes guided tours with plenty of free time, and the small group setting affords travellers focused attention and flexibility. For more details, click the ‘Top 5’ or ‘Itinerary’ buttons above! If you’re keen to experience this tour, please call or send an email. Or, to book, simply fill in the form on the right-hand side of this page.

We also have a Spain and Portugal tour that explores the sights of the Iberian Peninsula, and an in-depth tour of Barcelona.

Articles by Odyssey Traveller to help prepare for this Spain Small Group Tour for Seniors

The following list of articles published by Odyssey Traveller for mature aged and senior travellers to maximise their knowledge and enjoyment of Spain when visiting;

External articles to assist you on your visit to Spain

Other Odyssey Tours

Small group tour of Spain is only one of many Spain and Portugal tours offered by Odyssey Traveller. For more details, click the ‘Top 5’ or ‘Itinerary’ buttons above! If you’re keen to experience this tour, please call or send an email. Or, to book, simply fill in the form on the right hand side of this page.


21 days

Day 1: Madrid

Upon arrival in Madrid, we will make our own way to our hotel. The Odyssey Program Leader will greet the group and the rest of the day is free until we meet again in the evening for our welcome dinner. (D)

Day 2: Madrid

Today we will have a full day as we take in the sights and sounds of Madrid. The capital of Spain, Madrid is a modern metropolis that has preserved its historic neighbourhoods and buildings, the perfect gateway to immerse ourselves in Spanish history. Among those we will visit today are Plaza Mayor, a major public square in the heart of Madrid; Mercado San Miguel, a covered marketplace established in 1916; and the Royal Palace, the official residence of the Spanish Royal Family in the city. (Please note that we will not be entering the palace.)

We will be exploring Museo del Prado, which holds artwork from artists such as Rembrandt, Rafael, and Hieronymous Bosch and Spanish painter Francisco Goya. We will also visit the Parque del Buen Retiro (“Park of the Pleasant Retreat”) which once belonged to the Spanish monarchy but is now a public park. (B)

Day 3: Madrid

We have no guided tours scheduled today so the day is free for us to enjoy! In the evening we will meet for dinner at a traditional tapas restaurant. (B,D)

Day 4: Madrid - San Lorenzo de El Escorial - Segovia - Madrid

Today we will head out of Madrid to the Valley of the Fallen in San Lorenzo de El Escorial, a sombre and at times controversial monument commissioned by former military leader Francisco Franco. The Valley, completed in 1959, is composed of an underground crypt and basilica–the Basílica de la Santa Cruz del Valle de los Caídos (Basilica of the Holy Cross of the Valley of the Fallen), where the bodies of the people who died in the Spanish Civil War were laid to rest (Franco’s remains are here as well)–topped with a 152.4-metre-high (500 feet) cross. Through the years it became a site of protest against the Spanish dictator and a venue for Francoists paying their respects, until 2007 when the Spanish government banned all political events from being held here.

On our way back to Madrid, we will stop at Segovia to view the Roman aqueduct, one of the most well-preserved Roman monuments, and explore the medieval Alcazar, including its artillery museum and tower. (B)

Day 5: Madrid - Aranjuez - Toledo - Consuegra - Ciudad Real

We will travel south of Madrid to Aranjuez to visit the Aranjuez Palace, which once served as a Spanish royal residence, begun during the reign of Philip II and completed during the reign of Charles III.

We will then explore Toledo, which before Madrid served as the imperial capital. On this walking tour, we will enter the 13th century Toledo Cathedral, view the medieval Puente de San Martin linking the city to the west, built to complement the Puente de Alcantara in the east, which we will also visit; and visit the Puerta de Bisagra, the city gate of Toledo dating back to the 10th century. We will climb the road up to a famous viewpoint, the Mirador del Valle, which offers breathtaking panoramic views of the city.

From Toledo we will transfer to Consuegra to see the windmills, made famous as “giants” in Miguel de Cervantes’s Don Quixote.

We will move on to Ciudad Real, where we will stay for the night. (B,D)

Day 6: Ciudad Real - Cordoba - Seville

From Ciudad Real, we will travel to Cordoba and for a half-day tour of the main sights. We will view the Roman bridge of Cordoba, and visit the Mezquita-Catedral de Córdoba (Mosque–Cathedral of Córdoba), originally a mid-6th century Visigothic church turned into a mosque during Cordoba’s Islamic era.

During the Reconquista of the 12th century, the Christian army entered Cordoba and celebrated the Holy Mass inside the mosque, converting the city and the mosque-cathedral back to the Catholic faith.

We will transfer to Seville, where we will be spending the night. (B,D)

Day 7: Seville

Today we will be exploring Seville, founded as the Roman city Hispalis and now the capital of the Andalusia region. We will view the UNESCO-listed World Heritage Site of Seville, the monumental complex in the heart of the city consisting of the Seville Cathedral with the Giralda minaret, the Alcázar (fortress), and the Archivo de Indias. The Seville Cathedral is the largest Gothic cathedral in the world with its Giralda tower standing at 96 meters. Once an Almohad mosque, it was turned into a Catholic Cathedral following the Reconquista in 1248 and now holds the remains of Juan of Aragon, son of Ferdinand and Isabella, and Christopher Columbus. The Alcázar (fortress) of Seville, imbued with Moorish influences, is the oldest royal palace still in use in Europe. The Lonja, which became the Archivo de Indias (General Archive of the Indies), contains valuable documents illustrating the reach of the Spanish Empire in the Americas and in Asia. We will stroll through the grand Plaza de España and enter the bullring of the Real Maestranza de Caballería de Sevilla, site of the famous Seville bullfights. (B)

Day 8: Seville

Today is a free day for us to further explore Seville, or to simply rest. In the evening we will have dinner at a local restaurant. (B, D)

Day 9: Seville - Ronda - Granada

We will now journey to Granada, but en route we will stop at the mountaintop city of Ronda, which sits on top of the El Tajo gorge that separates Ronda’s 15th century new town from the old town that dates from Spain’s Islamic era. We will view Puente Nuevo and Puente Viejo, historic bridges that span the deep gorge. (B)

Day 10: Granada

The city of Granada sits at the foot of the Sierra Nevada, and was once one of the most important cities of the Umayyad Caliphate in the Iberian Peninsula and, after the caliphate’s collapse, the centre of Jewish culture and scholarship. To learn more about Granada’s history, we will enter the Alhambra, the Arab citadel and palace, with its Generalife Gardens (subject to availability) and the Centro de la Memoria Sefardí.

The afternoon is free to be spent at our leisure. In the evening, we will enjoy a flamenco show while having dinner. (B,D)

Day 11: Granada - Murcia

Today we will travel from Granada to Murcia and have the afternoon free to spend at our leisure. (B)

Day 12: Murcia - Albacete - Cuenca

From Murcia we will travel to Albacete in the historic La Mancha region, where we will have time to explore the city on our own. Albacete is more known as the transport hub of the region, but it also has two museums we can consider visiting: Museo Arqueológico (with a collection of Roman ivory) and Museo de la Cuchillería (museum of knives).

From Albacete we push on to Cuenca, where we will stay for the night. (B)

Day 13: Cuenca

Cuenca was originally the Roman town of Conca which fell under Muslim (8th century) and Castilian (12th century) influence in later centuries. In the 19th century, the city expanded and became divided into the upper, old city of Cuenca and the more modern city in the lowlands close to the railway from Madrid. The old city was listed as a World Heritage Site in 1996.

We will go on a half-day tour of the city and view the incredible Casas Colgantes (“Hanging Houses”) called as such as they appear suspended. We will also visit the Cuenca Cathedral and the Cathedral of the Immaculate Conception (also referred to as the “new” cathedral of Cuenca).

The remainder of the day is free. (B)

Day 14: Cuenca - Albarracin - Teruel

Today we will travel from Cuenca to Teruel, with a stop at Albarracin, which we will be able to explore on our own. The Spanish themselves voted Albarracin, with its medieval houses and picturesque fortifications, as the most beautiful town in Spain in 2018–definitely the perfect place to stop and admire the views.

The remainder of the day is free upon our arrival in Teruel. (B,D)

Day 15: Teruel - Valencia

At Teruel we will have some free time to explore the city or simply relax and enjoy the tranquillity in this remote town, which remains the only provincial capital in peninsular Spain without a direct railway link to Madrid.

From Teruel we will travel to Valencia, where we will spend the night. (B,D)

Day 16: Valencia - Tortosa

Valencia is the third largest city in Spain after Madrid and Barcelona, with architecture ranging from the Roman era to the avant-garde, offering us plenty of places to see and explore. We will visit the Valencia Cathedral, which bears its history on the range of architectural styles and elements found in the building, and the lavishly designed Llotja de la Seda (“Silk Exchange”), a symbol of Valencia’s golden age in the 16th century, when it served as an important European cultural and commercial centre.

From Valencia we will journey on to Tortosa, where we will spend the night. (B)

Day 17: Tortosa - Vilobi del Penedes - Montserrat - Barcelona

Today we will head to Vilobi del Penedes, where we will visit a vineyard and winery for a tour and wine tasting.

From our little trip in the vineyard, we travel to Montserrat. The city is located at the foot of the striking multi-peaked mountain range of the same name (Montserrat in Catalan means “saw mountain”). We will be visiting the Santa Maria de Montserrat on the mountain to view the Virgin of Montserrat, one of the Black Madonnas of Europe. To reach the Benedictine abbey and basilica, we will be taking a cable car ride that will also give us a panoramic view of the city.

From Montserrat, we transfer to Barcelona for the night. (B,D)

Day 18: Barcelona

Today will be spent exploring the vibrant city of Barcelona. We will be visiting the extraordinary Basílica i Temple Expiatori de la Sagrada Família designed by Catalan architect Antoni Gaudí and Barcelona’s triumphal arch Arc de Triomf. We will stroll through another Gaudi-designed space, the Parc Guell, and down tree-lined La Rambla. We will sample Barcelona’s gastronomic delights in the La Boqueria Market which dates back to the 13th century, and explore the historic Gothic Quarter. (B)

Day 19: Barcelona - Girona - Figueres - Barcelona

Today we will venture out of Barcelona to the ancient Catalan city of Girona, which we will have the opportunity to explore on our own. From Girona we travel to Figueres, hometown of surrealist artist Salvador Dali. Here we will visit the Dali Theatre and Museum, with free time to explore the town on our own before returning to Barcelona. (B)

Day 20: Barcelona

Today is a free day in Barcelona, which we may spend relaxing or exploring the corners of the city we have yet to see. In the evening we will sit down for our farewell dinner. (B,D)

Day 21: Barcelona

The end of breakfast also marks the end of the tour and our services. (B)

Includes / Excludes

What’s included in our Tour

  • 20 nights of hotel accommodation.
  • 20 breakfasts and 10 dinners.
  • Applicable entry fees and services of local guides.
  • Touring by comfortable and modern coach.
  • Field trips as indicated.
  • Gratuities and necessary tips.
  • Services of an Odyssey program leader.
  • Detailed tour information booklet.

What’s not included in our Tour

  • Return international airfare and departure taxes.
  • Comprehensive travel insurance.
  • Items of a personal nature such as telephone calls and laundry.
  • Meals not specified in the itinerary.
Level 1 - Introductory to Moderate

Participants must be able to carry their own luggage, climb and descend stairs, moderate walking on uneven surfaces between 3 - 5 kilometers per day. Suitable for most fitness levels

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16 September 2022


Ends 06 October 2022 • 21 days

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Room Type

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A$12,995 pp

Payment Type

You can reserve your spot by paying a A$500 deposit, pay the rest 90 days before departure (excludes AU/NZ tours).

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Prices are per person and valid until 30th December 2021.

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Make it a private tour

If you have a group of 6 friends or more you can book this tour as a private departure, with all the benefits of our small group tours.
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Easing your journey

Crossing international borders with restrictions

The list of requirements to travel internationally has changed and will continue to change for several years. Odyssey is here to assist you in managing your way through these requirements:

Pre-departure checklist for travelling across International borders.
Support over email or phone available 24/7 for any questions you have.

For more information see our Crossing international borders with restrictions page.

Book With Confidence

If less than 30 days before your tour starts you are unable to travel as a result of Government travel restrictions, Odyssey Traveller will assist you with a date change, provide you with a credit or process a refund for your booking less any non-recoverable costs.

See Terms and conditions for details.

Peace of Mind Travel

The safety of our travellers, tour leader, local guide and support staff has always been our top priority and with the new guidelines for public health and safety for keeping safe for destinations around the world, we’ve developed our plan to give you peace of mind when travelling with us.

See Peace of Mind Travel for details.

Frequently Asked Questions About Spain

What is the best time to visit Spain?

The best time to visit Spain is during the spring and fall, offering the traveller the best combination of good weather, fewer crowds, but a lively time in the cities with lots of activities to choose from. At Odyssey Traveller, we make it a point to travel during this “shoulder season”, the months between peak season and low season; this is why our small group tours to Spain depart in May (spring) and September (fall). This schedule avoids the massive crowds in April travelling to Catholic Spain for Easter, the unbearably hot days of August, and the sub-zero temperatures of a Spanish winter.

In Madrid, where we begin our tour, the average high temperature in May is 22 degrees Celsius with a low of 11 degrees. In September, the average high temperature is 26 degrees, with a low of 15 degrees. You can comfortably walk around on your tour and even spend a fun day at the beach!

What is the history of architecture in Spain?

The history of Spanish architecture is shaped by Spain’s successive rulers. The Romans and the Visigoths left behind their distinctive styles and building techniques. Moorish invasion in the 8th century brought Islamic influences to the Iberian Peninsula, which eventually gave rise to the Mudejar style (12th to 17th centuries) which was a blending of European Christian and Islamic influences in architecture. For the most part, Spain was also influenced by the architectural movements of the Continent, but in the 17th century, it would develop its own vernacular strand of Baroque, called Spanish Baroque. Baroque, as we’ve written before, is characterised by elaborate designs, luxurious materials, and ornate extravagance, and had its roots in Renaissance Rome and spread from Italy to the rest of continental Europe. Spanish Baroque, commonly seen in religious buildings, was at times more elaborate and indulgent than the Baroque style that developed on the Continent.

Of course, discussion of Spanish architecture will not be complete without mentioning Antoni Gaudi, whose unique style was inspired by various architectural eras–Mudejar, Gothic, Baroque–but after 1902 “his designs elude conventional stylistic nomenclature“. The famous Catalan architect worked in Barcelona, and many of his buildings are included in our small group tours to Spain.

What personal identification should I carry in Spain?

The personal identification needed for your travel to Spain depends on your country of origin. If you are a citizen of a European Union country, Switzerland, Norway, Iceland or Lichtenstein, you will only need a valid passport or ID card. Citizens of other nations may need a passport and/or a visa.

Spain is a part of the Schengen zone, along with a number of other European countries. Currently, citizens of 61 nations, including Australia, New Zealand, United States, and Canada, are permitted to enter the Schengen zone without a visa for up to 90 days of business or travel. You’ll need a visa if you are visiting for reasons other than tourism or more than 90 days.

By 2021, however, citizens of certain countries who are able to travel to Spain visa-free may still need to apply for entry authorisation before arrival to the Schengen zone. Read more in our article on European Travel Information and Authorisation System (ETIAS). You can check if you need an ETIAS to travel to Europe by 2021 here.

Visa and entry and exit conditions can change at short notice, so it would be best to check with your nearest Spanish embassy or consulate before travelling.

Articles about Spain

La Sagrada Familia Gaudi, Barcelona

15 of the Best Places to Visit in Spain

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Guggenheim Museum, Bilbao

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n the heart of Basque Country, 11km from the Bay of Biscay, you will find Bilbao, one of northern Spain’s greatest treasures. Renowned for its famous Guggenheim Museum, Bilbao’s architectural wonders are surrounded by a ring of rolling green hills and lies on the mouth of the Nervion River. Once an industrial city, it has been transformed into a design city, where sleek new buildings sit alongside Gothic cathedrals and art nouveau train stations. At the end of 2017, Bilbao was chosen the Best European City 2018 at The Urbanism Awards 2018 and it is not hard to see why, with a new rapid transit system, a tram line and the Azkuna Zentroa, a wine storage warehouse turned cultural centre. This Spanish city has it all: vibrant history and culture, modern architecture, beautiful scenery and spectacular regional cuisine.

27 Jan 20 · 3 mins read
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Burgos Cathedral, Spain

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Pilgrimage; Camino-de-Santiago

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18 Dec 19 · 4 mins read
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As a sea connecting continents and stretching from the Atlantic Ocean in the west to Asia in the east, the Mediterranean has for centuries been a centre of trade and exploration.

22 Oct 19 · 8 mins read
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Dali museum

Figueres, Spain

On Catalonia’s Costa Brava, 45 minutes from Girona, lies the small town of Figueres, the birthplace of surrealist artist Salvador Dali and home to the Teatre-Museu Gala Salvador Dali. Apart from the Dali museum, Figueres is a lively and vibrant town with great restaurants, local boutiques, interesting architecture and dreamy beaches only a short drive away.

28 Jan 20 · 4 mins read
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Moorish architecture in Alhambra, Spain

Granada, Spain

Located at the foot of the Sierra Nevada mountains in Spain’s southernmost region of Andalucia, Granada was the last stronghold of the Spanish Moors and the brilliance of Moorish spirit and culture endures in the city today. The Alhambra, the palace fortress of the Nasrid sultans, is the heart and soul of Granada and one of Spain’s most popular tourist attractions. With its magnificent palaces and gardens, the Alhambra is an unmissable sight but the city itself also has a lot on offer including buzzing cafes and restaurants, vibrant tapas bars, a bustling Jewish quarter and funky street art.

27 Jan 20 · 4 mins read
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The streets of Girona

Girona, Spain

Girona is Northern Catalonia's biggest city, an hour and a half's drive from Barcelona. A compact medieval fortress city with the best-preserved Jewish quarter in Europe, Girona offers a medley of galleries, churches, restaurants, museums and medieval architecture to explore.

30 Jan 20 · 4 mins read
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Cibeles Fountain In Downtown Madrid

Highlights of Madrid

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Plaza de España in Seville

Highlights of Seville

Seville is a lively and disarming city, and a popular tourist destination in Spain.

11 Oct 21 · 5 mins read
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The Benedictine Abbey

Montserrat, Spain

An hour outside of Barcelona is the impressive multi-peaked mountain range known as Montserrat. Within its dramatic, rocky mountain tops hides the Benedictine Monestir de Montserrat, a monastery popular with visitors from all over the world. Everyone from pilgrims and culture lovers to hikers and speleologists love the spot thanks to the gorgeous hiking terrain and beautiful abbey village built into the mountain and to top it all off, it is an easy day trip from Barcelona. Today, Montserrat is often used to refer to both Montserrat mountain and Montserrat Abbey.

31 Jan 20 · 4 mins read
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Pamplona, Spain

Pamplona, Spain

Pamplona, Spain Pamplona, the capital of Navarre in northern Spain, is famous worldwide for the running of the bulls during the San Fermin fiesta, and for being one of Ernest Hemingway’s favourite cities. Hemingway visited…

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Questions About Spain for senior travellers

Escorted small group tours for mature and senior travellers to Spain. Designed for couples and solo travellers who like to explore and enjoy learning as they travel to Madrid, Barcelona, Seville, Bilboa, Burgos, Figueres, Zaragoza and so much more.

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Sitges, Barcelona

Sitges, Spain

A charming seaside town just 35 km from Barcelona, Sitges, with its pristine beaches, array of art galleries and vibrant bars and clubs, Sitges has something for everyone. Sometimes referred to as the St. Tropez of Spain, the town’s pretty beaches and seafront promenade are framed by lush green mountains and despite its proximity to the big city (it takes around 40 minutes to get from Barcelona to Sitges), its serene shores can make you feel very far away from the hustle and bustle.

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The seaside town of Tarragona

Tarragona, Spain

Just over an hour by train from Barcelona is the magnificent port city of Tarragona. Located on the Costa Daurada, Tarragona is home to sparkling beaches and a wealth of Roman ruins. Once a major Roman city, you can feel Tarragona’s history all throughout the city as you wander through the charming old town. Perched on the Mediterranean, you can also expect fantastic places to eat and delicious food. Romesco, a sauce usually made with dry peppers, garlic, oil and nuts, originated in Tarragona and you can find it at restaurants paired with fresh seafood and fish. The province is also known for its fine wine.

28 Jan 20 · 4 mins read
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The Sagrada Familia, still under construction

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The view of Toledo

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An hour south of Madrid, sitting atop a gorge overlooking the Tagus River, is the magnificent city of Toledo. Often called 'Imperial City' because it was the main venue of the court of Charles V, Holy Roman Emperor in Spain, Toledo is a medieval town that has been heavily influenced by its mix of Christian, Jewish and Muslim inhabitants throughout the centuries. You will find monuments scattered throughout the city that reflect Toledo's 'three cultures' and many of the city's most visited attractions are religious. The historic city of Toledo was designated a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1986 for being 'a repository of more than 2,000 years of history' and for its architectural masterpieces that hold such importance for Christians, Muslims and Jews.

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Zaragoza town centre

Zaragoza, Spain

The city of Zaragoza, the fifth-biggest city in Spain, lies in the region of Aragon in northern Spain and is easy to reach from both Madrid and Barcelona. Home to beautiful Moorish architecture, Roman ruins, two magnificent cathedrals and a rich collection of street art, Zaragoza is often underrated as a tourist destination despite having a lot to offer. As well as this, the city has an incredible food scene and visiting the city’s famous tapas bars is an amazing culinary experience and will give you a taste of Aragonese cuisine. Zaragoza is also the hometown of the artist Francisco Goya, considered to be the most important Spanish artist of the late 18th and early 19th centuries, and you can see his work throughout the city.

28 Jan 20 · 5 mins read
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