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Barcelona, a city full of attitude, personality and a good vibe, the perfect destination for an autumn escapade. You may think twice because of the weather but even in this time of the year it’s not that cold, so it’s worth trying.
Barcelona has a lot to offer and converges in one city everything tourists look for, beach, nightlife and culture. As a result you can enjoy your vacations to the maximum by relaxing and still learning something new about the city. There’s a lot to explore and the more time you spend there more you’ll learn.
Where to start is up to you but there are definitely some places and monuments you must stop by, check them below:
Tibidabo – The city’s highest peak
The journey to Tibidabo amusement park starts with a short train ride from the city centre from there you will take the Tramvia Blau which takes you half way up the mountain. If you wish to go all the way to the top of Tibidabo, where the amusement park is situated, you will also need to catch a funicular train from the half way point. Once at the top of the mountain you will be rewarded with magnificent views of the city, an amusement park for the kids, and the opportunity to visit a beautiful church at the summit of the mountain.
Located in the city, the Park Guell is one of the most beautiful icons of the city. It’s a work of Antoni Gaudi located in the upper part of Barcelona, which has wonderful views of the city. You can enjoy a fantastic green walk surrounded by a modernist works.
Probably the most iconic monument in Barcelona projected as well by Gaudi and it’s eternal unfinished masterpiece. Definitely a must-visit when in the city.
La Rambla is a street in city central, popular with tourists and locals alike. A tree-lined pedestrian mall, it stretches for 1.2 kilometres connecting Plaça de Catalunya in the centre with the Christopher Columbus Monument at Port Vell. La Rambla forms the boundary between the quarters of Barri Gòtic, to the east, and El Raval, to the west.[
Passeig de Gracia
Passeig de Gràcia is one of the major avenues and one of its most important shopping and business areas, containing several of the city’s most celebrated pieces of architecture. Gaudi’s Casa Batló and Casa Milà can be seen there as well.
Passeig del Born
This pretty little avenue with its medieval flavour is a vibrant place, teeming with people who fill the terraces of the city’s most modern bars. It’s also one of the city’s most popular nightlife hotspots with the young and the not so young.
Montjuïc is a broad shallow hill with a relatively flat top overlooking the harbour, to the southwest of the city centre. The eastern side of the hill is almost a sheer cliff, giving it a commanding view over the city’s harbour immediately below. There you can see the famous light show that is held in the fountain.
The Barceloneta is a triangular spit of land that cuts into the sea boats in the old harbour, or Barcelona’s Port Vell, on one side, and sandy beaches on the other. A must-visit spot if you are beach fan.
Moving in Barcelona is very easy, you just need a map from the subway and you can go wherever you want to, easily.