Spain is a mix of cultures where each region has its own distinct style. Not only is it rich in cultural traditions, it’s innovative and has a cutting edge arts scene and youthful party vibe. The Spanish Spree is just that, a spree taking in the perfect blend of culture and partying. You’ll get to wander through the Royal Palace in Madrid, visit the magnificent Moorish-style Alhambra Palace in Granada and see the Rock of Gibraltar. Then, put on your dancing shoes and party in Barcelona where the nightlife is pumping every day of the week, and head to the beaches of Ibiza where you can dance ‘til dawn.
A view of snow-capped peaks and a walk along the ramparts of the medieval city wall. And then, a delicious roast lunch. These are just two of the attractions on offer in this World Heritage City. Open your eyes and you’ll find yourself flying over the vineyards of this part of Spain
The Palacio Real (Royal Palace) of Madrid is the official residence of the King of Spain although it is only used for state ceremonies. The Royal Palace was built between 1738 to 1755 and King Carlos III took up residence in the palace in 1764.
Pamplona is a city in Navarra, famous for its San Fermín festival held each year from July 6th – 14th. At the heart of the festival is El Encierro, the Running of the Bulls, an activity that involves running in front of a dozen bulls that have been let loose, on a course of the town’s streets.
Protected from strong winds by steep cliffs and islands, La Concha in San Sebastian is said by many to be one of the best city beaches in Europe, let alone Spain. Here you can go surfing, walk along the promenade in search of good restaurants and enjoy the beautiful views of the beach.
The Aqueduct of Segovia is one of the best-preserved monuments left by the Romans in Spain. The ancient aqueduct carries water 16 km (10 miles) from the Frío River to Segovia and was built of some 24,000 massive granite blocks without the use of mortar. Probably constructed around 50 AD it still provided water to the city in the 20th century.