Also called Mozarabic Camino or, in Galicia, Galician Way South, began as a shortcut for the Jacobean pilgrimages along the Via de la Plata. The pilgrims direct their steps towards Santiago de Compostela through the region of Sanabria, reaching the inland route of the Portuguese in the Galician cities of Verin and Ourense.
From 1270 €
From 1.480 €
From 1.630 €
(For all options: Minimum group of 4 people)
These rates are for the stages of the Camino Sanabrés From Puebla de Sanabria. We also offer the same services to other variants of the Way, or the options you choose. If you have designed your own version of Camino, and you want to know other options you have with a minimum of four people to form the group, do not hesitate Contact us to know the possibilities and alternatives (speak english). All accommodations offered (hotels, cottages or Hostels) are first class.
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alt=">Located on a promontory on the Tera and Castro rivers, it has an enviable strategic position between Castile, Galicia and Portugal. It was declared a Historic Artistic site thanks to its traditional architecture, its noble houses and cobbled streets.
Built in the early s. XVI by IV Count of Benavente. Raised in granite masonry, it has a walled enclosure with a prominent keep, popularly known as "El Macho".
Belonging to the district of Viana, bordering Portugal. Via de la Plata's Camino de Santiago crosses this municipality, specifically variant Sanabrés Way. In the northeast is the highest point reaching over 1400 meters altitude.
The importance of this sanctuary comes from the pilgrims who diverted their route to Moursica to reach this place. Here one of the carvings defining the image of Our Lady of Peñafrancia is preserved. The image of the Virgin was carved in 1890 and is situated on the highest mountain rock, chairing the altar
If something really characterizes Laza and its inhabitants it is the entroido or carnival, one of the most famous of the Iberian Peninsula, and year after year arouses the curiosity of people from beyond our borders. Among the varied characters include the undisputed Peliqueiro, the brunette and the Ants.
It is considered the Carnival with the greatest seniority and splendor of Galicia. The highlight of the festival takes place the night before Ash Wednesday with a tour of the streets of the fascists, torches Fridays. On Sunday morning we found the peliqueiros with characteristic costumes, cowbells in the waist, a mask that covers the face and in his hand, a whip.
Tradition says that in the fourth century, the Virgin appeared in the reeds, hence the name of the population, so that in that place a hermitage rose. From the Castro the culture of the Castros of Cerdeira and A Medorra is highlighted. A milestone determines that a Roman road passed through the area.
Some sources claim hot water temperature up to 67 degrees Celsius, located in the praza das Burgas. The environment is brightened up with gardens and you can visit the Burga de Abajo, a neoclassical source from the eighteenth and Burga de Arriba, in the seventeenth century.
The birth and development of Cea followed parallel to the monastery of Oseira. The monks found in neighboring villages, secure supplies of bread, and this dependence treaty was beneficial for both parties. Some of the most revealing data appears in the middle of the eighteenth century in a census, which is to say that virtually the entire population is baking.
The only one recognized with geographical name. The color, flavor and texture of the bread of Cea is the result of the development of an ancestral process followed scrupulously. A mixture of flour, water, salt and sourdough from a previous preparation. The ingredients are basic but the secret only passed from father to son, generation after generation.
The municipality belongs to the Lalin judicial district and county of Deza. Here you will find the falls of Toja. Famous for its livestock fairs and agricultural, with its finest, internationally known fair, during Green Week of Galicia.
Although the medieval structure has remained fundamentally intact, over the centuries the cathedral has changed its appearance with building in the Renaissance cloister and its annexed areas and especially in the Baroque, which works like the chancel are made, organs, closing the header or the facade of Obradoiro among other important activities.