Cities in Andalucia
Campings in Andalucia, Spain
Ecocampementnomade/ Cortijo la Atalaya
Apartado la Paloma
Carretera Cabo de Gata S/N
04150 Cabo de Gata - Almeria
Exit 525, E 15, 04280 Los Gallardos
La Perulaca, Los Gallardos, Almeria, Spain
Paraje Los Escullos S/n, San José Níjar (almería), 04118 Almería
Ctra A-356 PKm 30 La Viñuela 29712 Málaga
Ctra. N.340 Málaga Almería, Km. 285, Urbanizacion Torrox Park s/n 29793 Torrox Costa
Ctra. San Jose del Valle-Arcos
11580 San Jose del Valle
PASEO MARITIMO DE LA PUNTILLA S/N
EL PUERTO DE SANTA MARIA
Autovía de Sierra Nevada (A-44)
Travel Tips & Guides Andalucia, Spain
Málaga is a port city in Andalusia, southern Spain, on the Costa del Sol coast of the Mediterranean. The Holy Week, "Semana Santa", and the Málaga Fair, "Feria de Málaga" are the two most well-known of Málaga's festivals. read more...
Along the coast there are dozens of restaurants and chiringuitos (beach restaurants) where you can have fish, seafood, paella, sangria, etc. One of the most famous chiringuitos is El Tintero, at the east end, where there is no menu: the waiters sing out what they are carrying and they leave you a plate at your signal. read more...
The Phoenicians founded the city Malaka here, in about 1000 BC. The name Malaka is probably derived from the Phoenician word for salt because fish was salted near the harbour; in other Semitic languages the word for salt is still Hebrew מלח mélaḥ or Arabic ملح milḥ. read more...
The Prado de San Sebastian bus station offers routes to other cities in Andalucía, including Córdoba, Granada, and Algeciras where it is possible to continue on by ferry to Morocco. the Plaza de Armas bus station offers routes to other parts of Spain and other countries, most notably Portugal. read more...
Seville, like most Andalusian destinations, is known for its tapas. "Tapa," while it is associated with certain dishes, is actually a size and many restaurants or bars will offer a "tapa," "1/2 ración" (half serving, although sometimes enough to make a meal) and "ración" (serving) of the same dish. read more...
Seville is home to many beautiful artifacts; some of the more popularly known are plates and Spanish tiles. There are stores that custom design plates and tiles near the cathedral, especially in Calle Sierpes, but across the river in Triana are other worthwhile pottery stores. Depending on the time of year, but especially leading up to Christmas, there are a number of artesanal fairs throughout the city. read more...
Semana Santa - the sombre Easter week processions feature thousands of people and go on all week - a spectacular display of conspicuous Catholicism read more...
Seville (Sevilla) is the capital of Andalucia, the cultural and financial centre of southern Spain. A city of just over 700,000 inhabitants (1.6 million in the metropolitan area, making it Spain's 3rd largest city), Seville has much to offer the traveller. read more...
The Alhambra, a Moorish citadel and palace, is in Granada. It is one of the most famous items of the Muslim, Jewish, and Christian historical legacy that makes Granada a hot spot among cultural and tourist cities in Spain. The Almohad urbanism with some fine examples of Moorish and Morisco constructions is preserved at the part of the city called the Albaicin. read more...