Travelling in Northern Spain
Often when people think of visiting Spain they have images of little white villages with picturesque windows framed by bright geranium flower pots. They think of the green Mediterranean Sea and dark-haired women in ruffled flamenco dresses. This does exist in Spain of course, but only in the south. The north is a totally different world. In the north of Spain you will find green rolling hills dotted with cattle, the majestic peaks of the Pyrenees mountains, rugged coastlines, colourful fishing villages, the undisputed best wine region of Spain, world renowned gourmet chefs and restaurants not to mention three distinct languages and cultures to learn and explore.
The beauty of Spain is its diversity. Each region has its own style, culture and history. The north is less explored and yet offers some of the best that Spain has to offer in architecture, art, nature, food and wine.
What to do in Northern Spain
This small village may look fairly unassuming now, but it saw its share of excitement in the past.
Driving in a foreign country can have its challenges. Here are some tips on how to survive driving in Spain.
With 8000 km of coastline, how do you decide which beach to hit? Here is an overview of the beaches of Spain so you can make the best choice for the type of beach you and your family would like to hang out on.
Like every country, Spain has its own cultural quirks. If you don't want to stand out as a tourist you will want to learn these few tips.
Eating out in Spain is a science. It is a social event that is meant to be savoured an enjoyed, not rushed. So go with the flow—sit back, take your time and relax while enjoying the fantastic cuisine.
If you are a wine snob, the Rioja is no doubt on your hit list of places to go in Spain. However, even if you know nothing about wine you will fall in love with this region of Spain. The Rioja is a long fertile valley made up of friendly people and quaint villages. Once you step foot in this valley you won't want to leave.