Valencia, Spain

Valencia is the third biggest city in Spain, sprawling out along the eastern coast and boasting a diverse cultural scene set against the Mediterranean Sea. Known for being the home of paella, it packs a strong foodie punch with a huge collection of traditionally authentic Spanish restaurants as well as newer Nouveau eateries. 

 

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 Things to do in Valencia

  • City of Arts and Sciences – Set inside a new-age contemporary piece of architecture, this entertainment complex is a cultural extravaganza and the city’s most popular tourist hotspot.
  • Llotja de la Seda – Built in the early 16th Century, this impressive example of Gothic architecture takes pride of place in the city centre.
  • L’Oceanografic – Valencia’s oceanarium is located inside a high-tech, modern building and showcases a number of diverse marine habitats.
  • Valencia Bioparc – This large zoo is owned by the city and features numerous collections of exotic African fauna as well as local animal species.
  • Palau de les Arts Reina Sofia – A cultural centre in the heart of Valencia that is predominantly used as an opera house. It is set inside a sleek, contemporary building typical of the city’s modern landscape.
  • Torres de Serranos – This older example of Spanish architecture forms one part of the twelve gates that originally ran around the edges of the city in medieval times.
  • Valencia Cathedral – Also known as Basilica of the Assumption of Our Lady of Valencia, the city’s main cathedral is a fine example of ornate design.
  • Mercado Central – Valencia is a foodie’s heaven, and this market is a firm favourite amongst those looking to sample the local cuisine. It’s thought to be one of the oldest markets in the whole of Europe.
  • Museu de Belles Arts de Valencia – This art gallery showcases thousands of pieces of work spanning back to the 14th It’s set inside an impressive building that is worth the visit alone.
  • Institut Valencia d’Art Modern – Opening its doors back in 1989, this art gallery is Valencia’s top centre for modern art and exhibits hundreds of pieces by local and international artists.
  • Museu de les Ciencies Principe Felipe – Making up part of the City of Arts and Sciences, this quirky piece of modern architecture is a popular tourist attraction.
  • Mestalla Stadium – Home to the Valencia Club de Futbol, this football stadium is a must-visit for sports enthusiasts.
  • Ibiza – Located just 79km off the coast of Valencia, this party island offers the chance for a hedonistic weekend away from the city centre.
  • Prehistory Museum of Valencia – This is the city’s archaeology museum, showcasing displays of artefacts and materials from the Paleolithic and Visigoths period.
  • Plaza de Toros de Valencia – Built back in 1841, this is the city’s bullring which features a packed schedule of bullfights throughout the week.
  • L’Agora – Designed by local Santiago Calatrava, this building occupies a space in the City of Arts and Sciences and boasts a unique, contemporary design.
  • Estadi Ciutat de Valencia – The city’s second football stadium is the home ground of Levante UD, another must-see for football lovers.
  • Valencian Museum of Ethnology – Housed in a beautiful building complete with central courtyard, the ethnographic museum is dedicated to educating visitors about human life and culture in Spain.
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