7 Incredible Travel Destinations In Spain

Places to visit in Spain

Must-Visit Tourist Destinations In Spain

Spain is full of stunningly beautiful locations and there are so many to choose from that it may be difficult to decide where to go! But hey, you are no longer required to do so!

Instead, simply follow this list of the 7 Incredible Travel Destinations In Spain that you must not miss.

Sagrada Família, Barcelona

7 Incredible Travel destinations in Spain

While the entire city of Barcelona is stunning in its own right, Antoni Gaud’s unfinished masterpiece, the Sagrada Familia church, is merely breathtaking. The church is a UNESCO World Heritage Site, along with several other Gaud buildings in Barcelona.

The famous house was built in 1882, and construction is still going on today, despite Gaud’s death in 1926. According to projections, the Sagrada Familia will be completed in 2026 and will have 18 spires. It is expected that when the structure is finished, it will be the world’s tallest church. Visitors can still enjoy the inside and outside of the church, as well as go up in one of the ski lifts, despite the fact that it is still under renovation.

Guggenheim, Bilbao

 Guggenheim, Bilbao

The Guggenheim Museum in Bilbao, designed by world-renowned architect Frank Gehry, has one of the most distinctive shapes in the world. The exterior, which is made of massive sheets of glass and titanium, is waved and curved to catch rays.

The permanent collection of this contemporary art museum, which opened in 1997, contains works by Rothko, Richard Serra, Basquiat, Anselm Kiefer, Louise Bourgeois, and Jeff Koons. Capturing the museum’s spectacular architectural style from various angles is almost as much fun as seeing the art inside it, which is located on the banks of the Nervión river.

Aqueduct, Segovia

Aqueduct, Segovia

Segovia’s massive Roman aqueduct, one of the best-preserved in the world, dates from the first century. The giant stone structure stretches for approximately nine miles before reaching the city center. The municipal section has 167 arches, some of which are double and some of which are single. Segovia, with its aqueduct, cathedral, and fairytale-like castle, is suitable for a day trip from Madrid.

The Alhambrada, Granada

The Alhambra, Granada

The Alhambra is among the world’s most peculiar palaces. The palace, which was built by the Moors in 889 and then altered and rebuilt by Christian kings in the 16th century, is a grand example of many distinct architectural and artistic styles.

This castle, which is perched on a hill and has been designated as a UNESCO World Heritage Site, is not only fascinating to explore, but it also offers spectacular views of the city of Granada and the countryside and mountains beyond. The beautiful gardens, with blooming flowers and Mudéjar-style fountains at every turn, are a must-see.

Plaza Mayor, Madrid

Plaza Mayor, Madrid

The 237 balconies facing the square’s center, complete with a statue of Felipe III on his horse, must be one of those glorious moments that will have you gazing in awe.

On one of the many terraces, enjoy a delicious—albeit overpriced—cold beer while admiring this 17th-century plaza which was once the subject of bullfights, public executions, trials mostly during Spanish Inquisition, and crowning ceremonies.

The Real Alcázar, Seville

The Real Alcázar, Seville 

The gardens are the hidden jewel of this UNESCO World Heritage Site, which is a magnificent Moorish palace. This palace, a beautiful example of mudéjar architecture, appears to be similar to the Alhambra, but it is very different. A visit to Seville would not be complete without a stop at the Alcázar, which is located in the heart of the city.

Grand arches, fountains, palm trees, flowers, and other features abound in the gardens. You would also come across some peacocks. If this palace looks vaguely familiar, it’s probably because it was featured in Season 5 of Game of Thrones, which was filmed in Seville, among other places.

The Patios, Córdoba

The Patios, Córdoba

Because of Córdoba’s hot, dry climate, the city’s first residents (first Romans, then Moors) built homes around a central courtyard, often with a fountain or a well in the middle.

This style of home is still popular in Córdoba, and the small courtyards—now known as patios—are famous for their beautiful decoration and blooming flowers. While many patios are open all year, the best time to see them is during the annual patio festival in May.

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