This place has been given the title ‘The Lost Village,’ which is basically just asking for eager travellers to turn up, cameras in hand, ready to snap some pics of a ghost town.
Those of you who are fans of Disney; this is the place for you. Just take a look at the castle and you’ll know why. Yes, the historic Alcázar Castle was the inspiration for Cinderella’s palace in the Disney film.
It’s not all about Madrid and Barcelona. The city famous for its football, Valencia has a lot going for it as well. As the third-biggest city in Spain, Valencia likes to advertise itself as the city of arts and sciences – which makes sense, but we like it for its Mediterranean lifestyle as well!
Have you ever seen a boat-shaped castle? Well if not, stop by the Valladolid town of Peñafiel to admire this odd but beautiful medieval structure.
The new castle of Manzanares el Real, also known as the Mendoza after the noble family who lived here, is a fifteenth-century palace-fortress which sits next to the Santillana reservoir at the foot of the Sierra de Guadarrama.
Gazing down upon the Andalusian town of Velez Blanco, this castle stands on the remains of an ancient Islamic citadel. Once owned by the Marqués de los Vélez, it is still an imposing sight, despite being looted and neglected during the nineteenth and twentieth centuries.
If you think Mallorca is all about overcrowded beaches, run-down resorts, and drunk, sunburned tourists, think again. The largest of the Balearic Islands has another, a lesser-known and far more tasteful side that few travellers get to see.
Less developed than the likes of Mallorca and Ibiza, Menorca seems to attract a different breed of traveller. While it also has its fair share of rambunctious resorts, the island is less known for its hedonistic nightlife and more for its secret coves, shimmering waters and excellent hiking, giving it a more laid-back vibe than that of its neighbours.
One of many Blue Flag beaches in southern Spain, Fuengirola’s renowned Carvajal is an urban beach that is particularly popular with both local and visiting families.
From the sounds of classical guitar to intricate steeples, Spain’s allure is undeniable. Its past remains distinctly relevant as the art, architecture, and culture of this Iberian crown jewel welcome all who visit. Regional diversity makes Spain a mosaic of unique identities and with Zicasso’s premier access you can discover secrets only known by locals.
The home of paella is a great place to sample what is perhaps Spain’s most famous dish. Head to a beachside restaurant and enjoy the rice dish for lunch (Spaniards never tend to eat the heavy dish for dinner) washed down with some Agua de Valencia, a potent local cava cocktail.Read more
Though many castles in Spain were built in Islamic style, the Castle of Coca is predominantly Christian in architecture, complete with an attractive exterior made entirely of brick.Read more
Edged by a long promenade that brims with shops and popular restaurants and bars, this 800-metre-long beach is a favorite of many of the locals in the area. As such, you can find a large range of people enjoying socializing and spending time with friends and family.Read more