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Costa Brava: Point of Interest Map
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Costa Brava

Map of the Costa Brava
Cities and Towns of the Costa Brava

Located between the Mediterranean Sea and the Coastal Mountain Range, Sitges offers breathtaking landscapes. Its 17 privileged crystal-water, fine-sand beaches make it one of the most charming and visited destinations in Catalonia.

Dominated by medieval buildings and reminders of Romans, Arabs and Jews, with museums, galleries and Gothic churches, strung around a tangle of cobbled lanes and medieval walls. In an excellent position, at the end of the Pyrenean chain and the Costa Brava, makes it easy to tour the whole province.

The birthplace of Salvador Dalí, Figueres, is famous because of the Dalí Theatre-Museum, which is the most visited museum in Spain after the Prado in Madrid and the Guggenheim in Bilbao.The café-lined La Rambla is the main place for walking and the real heart of the city. The old streets around the Rambla are very pleasant to walk around and home to some great shopping.
Regions of Spain
Madrid
Lively, energetic, and vibrant, you won`t find any other place in the world like Madrid. Capital of Spain since 1562, Madrid's museums host, among others, works by Dali, Miro, and Picasso`s Guernica. Madrid boasts art galleries, large open lush gardens, streets lined with Spain`s best tapas bars and a city atmosphere that never dwindles no matter the time of day!
Valencia
Valencia, Spain`s third-largest city and capital of the Valencian Community, can boast a very rich history, one that has spanned two full millennia. Twice the former capital of Spain, Valencia`s rich history is evident in the Ciutat Vella (Old Town), one of the largest old towns in Europe, which houses buildings that date back to the Moorish invasion and Roman-era plazas.
Andalucia
Andalucia, comprising much of southern Spain, is a land of culture, history, fiestas, and excellent food, featuring outstanding monuments and gorgeous natural landscapes. It is home to Granada and the Alhambra Palace; Cordoba and the Mezquita; Seville with its Cathedral and Alcázar; and popular festivals such as the Carnival in Cadiz and the April Fair in Seville.
Central Spain
Central Spain contains some of the last great unexplored areas, as well as some of its most glorious architectural and historic treasures. Mile upon mile of empty roads lead you from one to another of the great cities and forgotten villages. This Spanish heartland is a mountainous region where wildlife flourishes and the mid-summer sun bakes the land.
Costa Blanca
The Costa Blanca is over 125 miles of Mediterranean coastline in Alicante province, Spain. It features a coastline with calm waters and fine white sand beaches with mountains that loom over fruit and palm groves as well as the Mediterranean Sea. Many of the beaches of the Costa Blanca are very famous, such as Levante and Poniente beaches in Benidorm.
Green Coast
The Green Coast, or Green Spain, is the beautifully lush area in the extreme north of Spain, consisting of Galicia, Asturias, Cantabria, and the northern part of the Basque Country, all of which receive more rain than the rest of the country. Verdant and forested mountains contrast with the nearby coastline and its blue-green waters.
Balearic Islands
The Balearic Islands (Mallorca, Menorca, Ibiza and Formentera) offer warm weather year-round. Collectively they are the most popular tourist destinations in Europe, if not the world. Mallorca, with its fine white-sand beaches, and Ibiza, with 130 miles of coastline, are the most popular islands, known for arguably the world`s best nightlife.
Canary Islands
Situated just off the southwestern coast of Morocco, the Canary Islands have been popular vacation destinations for decades. The Canary Islands offer breathtaking landscapes, beautiful beaches, lots of shopping and entertainment opportunities, and of course over 600 years of Spanish architectural influence and history.
Experiences & Adventures

The Spanish Empire dates from 1492, and by 1516, the Kingdoms of Castile, Aragon, and others were united under the Spanish crown. This is in addition to other storied kingdoms which existed pre-1516 in Spain`s current borders, such as Galicia, Leon, and the Almohad Caliphate. The cities in these regions are filled with thousands of years of history.

Spanish cuisine is very flavorful, and is a quintessential Mediterranean diet, befitting the world`s largest olive oil producer. Spain`s former colonies all over the world influenced the cuisine at home, in everything from tomato sauce to saffron. Today, the various regional staple delicacies represent history and tradition.

Tens of millions of people visit Spain each year, and many combine its picturesque cities, such as Madrid, with some of the most popular and beautiful beaches in the world. Whether you`re sunning yourself on the Mediterranean Costas, the Bay of Biscay shoreline, or on one of Spain`s gorgeous islands, you will find a vacation best suited to your needs.
More to Explore
Barcelona
Barcelona, the epicenter of Catalonian history and culture, is Spain`s second city, on the cutting edge of fashion, architecture, food, style, and good times. Its most powerful monuments are the intricately carved edifices of the Gothic Quarter; Antoni Gaudí's Basilica de la Sagrada Familia; and the seminal surrealist works of Pablo Picasso and Joan Miro.
Tarragona
Tarragona, the city formerly known as Tarraco in Roman times, offers an important legacy of monuments amid extensive beaches, such as the ruins of Tarraco, which have been designated a World Heritage Site by UNESCO. The Amphiteater Romà is a 2nd-century arena facing the Mediterranean, the Necropolis contains Roman tombs, and traces of the Forum stand among the alleys of the walled, medieval Old Town.
Perpignan
The capital of the Kingdom of Majorca during the 13th century, and once Catalonia`s second city after Barcelona, Perpignan is a southern French city near the Mediterranean coast and the border with Spain. Catalan influence is evident in its medieval core. Immortalized by Dali to make its train station the center of the world, Perpignan will seduce you by its diversity.
Cities in Spain
Spain and Beyond
COSTA BRAVA

One of the most romantic, stunning, unspoiled stretches of coast in Europe. Stretching north to the French border, the Costa Brava is about sun, beaches, coves surrounded by nature, refreshing dips in crystal-clear water, strolls along coastal footpaths, and charming fishing villages. Gloriously wild in parts and tastefully manicured in others, the Costa has some of the finest Blue Flag beaches in Europe, broad and sandy stretches to elegant horseshoe bays and secluded smugglers’ coves. Located on the northeast corner of Spain, Its coastline is almost 200 miles long and very varied, with wide bays, small coves and high cliffs.

The Costa Brava is a diverse region of extraordinary natural beauty and has a very deep artistic and historical heritage. Nestling in the hilly backcountry (green and covered in umbrella pine in the south, barer and browner in the north) are charming stone villages and the towering monastery of Sant Pere de Rodes. A little further inland are the bigger towns of Girona, with its sizeable and strikingly well-preserved medieval centre, and Figueres, famous for its bizarre Teatre-Museu Dalí, foremost of a series of sites associated with the eccentric surrealist artist Salvador Dalí. The coastal settlements are very – and we mean very – quiet in winter.
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