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Santiago is a World Heritage City by UNESCO thanks to its monumental beauty, extraordinary conservation and as the final destination of a thousand-year-old pilgrim route: the Way of St. James, which, since the 9th century, has transformed this land into a meeting place of Western faith and thinking.'
Spend time walking in the city and discovering its stoned streets, squares and churches. Cathedral is a must as well as the local market, a lively display of well-known Galician gastronomy.
Galicia's Rías are amazing inlets that penetrate into the land. 1,498 kilometers of coastline with more than 700 beaches, beautiful little harbors, sheltered bays and famous gastronomic wealth as well as magnificent scenery full makes a great experience to explore.
Inside the Rías (fiords), sailing is very comfortable: there is not swell, just wind waves.'
We can provide with a picnic or trying local gastronomy (oysters, empanada, cockles) from the boat is another interesting option.
If you like gastronomy, this is probably one of the best regions in Spain to be. Galicia is famous between the Spanish for its food; cow meet, fish, seafood and vegetables are one of the hallmarks of this part of Spain.
Of course, Galician wines cannot be forgotten; they are becoming world known as well as the regions, recommended as wine escapes.
Santiago de Compostela is a strategic geographical point from where to discover the region, full of small Medieval towns and experience the off the beaten track journey either through the beautiful coastline or the rural interior. A “Pazos” (manor houses route) must not be missed.