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It is said that the rain in Spain mainly falls on the plain and even in this case, you can normally expect nothing but sunny skies and pleasant weather. Boasting a total area of over 500,000 square kilometres, Spain is one of the largest countries in Europe. Arguably, it is the most popular in terms of tourism and its countless beaches. When we add into the mix cities such as Barcelona, Madrid and Seville, the attractions here are perhaps only superseded by the climate. So, let's take a quick look at basic flight information before delving into the attractions that this eclectic country has in store.
There are several airports which serve this country and choosing the appropriate one will primarily depend upon where you plan on visiting. Still, the largest are Madrid Barajas International Airport, El Prat de Llobregat International Airport (Barcelona), Badajoz Airport and Malaga-Costa del Sol Airport. As you can imagine, there are hundreds of airlines which are served by these major hubs. Some carriers will include (but are certainly not limited to):
Depending upon the time of the year, these massive hubs can be quite busy. It is therefore a good idea to make any reservations well in advance of your intended departure date.
Due to the sheer size of the country, the type of attractions will depend upon the region that you wish to visit. Still, the Mediterranean coast tends to be the most popular. Southern beaches include Fuengirola, Benalmadena and the famous Costa de Sol. Travelling north to areas such as Barcelona and Costa Brava are other options.
The northern portion of Spain borders the majestic Pyrennes Mountains and even during the summer, temperatures here tend to be more moderate. The interior of the country is quite warm and dry; the famous “plains of Spain” representing a great deal of tranquillity. Many travellers actually choose to hike for miles in this wilderness.
Of course, there are a number of urban attractions here. From the Sagrada Familia of Barcelona to the immense Plaza Mayor of Madrid and iconic cathedral of Malaga, there are certainly countless sights to be seen. Regardless of where you may be visiting, it is wise to check out the countless street fairs and open-air markets. These normally take place on Saturdays and Sundays. Spain is also known for its host of religious festivals and these can be wonderful ways to absorb a bit of the local culture during your stay.
There is really no wrong time to visit Spain. If you are concerned about a plethora of tourists or expensive airline flights, it could still be a good idea to choose the autumn or the early spring for your departure dates. Spain is a country which should be experienced by everyone and this is only a basic guide of what you can expect to enjoy during your journey.