Spain is easily one of the most culturally rich countries in the Mediterranean. It’s beautiful hillside villages, wonderful cities and celebrated coastline has drawn in tourists from all corners of Europe and beyond, with many choosing to settle permanently in the country! From the stunning mountains of the Pyrenees, to the rolling vineyards of the Ebro River valley and the beautiful beaches of Andalucia, Spain is as naturally diverse as any other country on the continent – whether you’re desperate to explore an inspiringly beautiful country, or simple want to eat great food, drink local wine and take in the best of the Mediterranean Sun, Spain is the place for you.


The Spanish capital is a city of exquisite character. It is the beating heart of Spanish commerce, art and culture, and attracts more than 5 million visitors a year. Madrid’s most welcoming attraction is the central thoroughfare, between the famous Metropolis building (or, Edificio Metrópolis) at the corner of Calle de Alcalá to the Plaza de España at the western end of the Gran Vía. And, despite its hot summer climate, the city is surprisingly green, thanks to the beautiful Casa de Campo, which encompasses the cities western region.



Andalucia is a large, southern region of Spain, stretching from the Mediterranean Sea in the east to Portugal in the west. It is a place filled with rolling hills, winding rivers and vineyards. The region plays host to some magnificent mounts, include the magnificent Sierra Navada range near Granada. The region’s history has left behind a real wealth of artistry. The Giralda Tower and old town of Seville, the Alhambra in Granada, the Great Mosque of Cordoba are all World Heritage sites. So, if you’re a culture seeker, looking for a traditional Spanish holiday, you’ll find it in Andalucia.

Andalucia, Spain


The beautiful Spanish city of Girona, situated in Spain’s northeastern Catalonia region, is known best for its stunning medieval architecture, sandy beaches and rich greenlands. Girona’s artistic heritage has been well plague the city – from the grand Força Vella, built by the Romans in the first century BC, to the gothic Basilica of Sant Feliu. The best beaches in the region are between Girona Pals and Palafrugell. While mass tourism has changed the Costa Brava coastline in the last few decades, there are still pieces of coastline that offer an escape form the masses.


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