Medieval portal in Pals, Girona, Spain • photo: Mariluz Rodriguez on Flickr

Medieval portal in Pals, Girona, Spain • photo: Mariluz Rodriguez on Flickr

illa Roja. Costa Brava, Spain. - Whether you're looking for sandy beaches, rocky coves, tranquil villages or mountain scenery, Spain's Costa Brava has something to offer you. Situated in the north-east of the country overlooking the Mediterranean Sea, the Costa Brava region enjoys hot summers and mild winters, making it an all-year-round holiday destination.

illa Roja. Costa Brava, Spain. - Whether you're looking for sandy beaches, rocky coves, tranquil villages or mountain scenery, Spain's Costa Brava has something to offer you. Situated in the north-east of the country overlooking the Mediterranean Sea, the Costa Brava region enjoys hot summers and mild winters, making it an all-year-round holiday destination.

Playa de Sa Tuna. En la localidad de Begur, esta playa semiurbana de apenas 80 metros de longitud es una tranquila playa pedregosa con aguas cristalinas en la que pegarse un refrescante baño.

Playa de Sa Tuna. En la localidad de Begur, esta playa semiurbana de apenas 80 metros de longitud es una tranquila playa pedregosa con aguas cristalinas en la que pegarse un refrescante baño.

Cala Canyet (Girona) Spain.. One of the best ways to explore Spanish Catalonia is by bike. Find out more about our self-guided cycling trips here: http://www.discoverfrance.com/spain/cycling-tours

Cala Canyet (Girona) Spain.. One of the best ways to explore Spanish Catalonia is by bike. Find out more about our self-guided cycling trips here: http://www.discoverfrance.com/spain/cycling-tours

One of the most important (and perhaps most inspiring) traditions of Catalonia, is that of building castells – human towers usually consisting of up to 500 people, often up to 10 men high. The custom dates back to the late 18th century, and usually takes place during certain festivals throughout the year in Catalonia as well as the Balearic Islands. Published on YATZER 6th January 2014

David Oliete Documents The Feats Of Catalonia’s Human Tower Builders

One of the most important (and perhaps most inspiring) traditions of Catalonia, is that of building castells – human towers usually consisting of up to 500 people, often up to 10 men high. The custom dates back to the late 18th century, and usually takes place during certain festivals throughout the year in Catalonia as well as the Balearic Islands. Published on YATZER 6th January 2014

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