Barcelona is a truly enchanting and vibrant Spanish city that allures tourists from the world over. The architecture, the culture, the history, the art, the people, the football (European) and delicious food has been packaged into one city that is Barcelona. The city happens to be Spain’s most visited and for good reason. For the most part, it is a coming together of the old and the new, and has the best of both worlds. From an architectural perspective, Barcelona is a treasure trove spanning over 2000 years and more.
Its Roman influence can be found at the ancient city walls and towering temple columns. The city’s Gothic quarter is home to 14th century cathedrals while the other parts of the city boast of several sculptural masterpieces. For the avid art enthusiasts, there are many museums that exhibit some of the finest works by Dali, Picasso and many others. Rich culture and history meets modern fashion and trends in a way you will be hard pressed to find anywhere else in the world. The street life in Barcelona is probably the liveliest in the world. Performers, vendors, and all sorts of entertainers can be seen doing what they do best. The buildings in Barcelona are seldom taller than nine stories. Seemingly, Barcelona do not like to distance themselves too far up from the streets because that is where all the action is. Barcelona also likes to stay up late and party. For the pub or club hopper the city is definitely a winner. Even restaurants only start filling up at around 9-10pm. When it comes to industries, Barcelona is the forerunners in several different industries including “smart green” technologies, medical research and even hospitality. The locals are creative, witty and energetic. This Gothic and modernist city situated just off the Mediterranean Sea offers a lot of activities for tourists and locals alike. Shopping, nightlife, sightseeing, sport, music festivals and concerts will keep you occupied and well entertained. 

Things to do in Barcelona

Sagrada Familia

La Sagrada Familia, a UNESCO World Heritage site and Antoni Gaudi’s magnum opus, is undoubtedly the most iconic structure in Barcelona (and the most popular, with nearly 3 million visitors per year). Construction has been ongoing for more than 135 years, and the surreal structure, with its rainbow-hued stained glass windows, is slated for completion in 2026. Even in its unfinished state, it remains an absolute must-see for every visitor to the Catalan capital.

While the Sagrada Familia looms large over Barcelona—it’s visible from many parts of the city—the cathedral should be seen up close and from within to truly be appreciated. Visitors can tour the interior on their own, on a guided tour, or with an audio guide. It’s also possible to take an elevator up one of the towers for sweeping views over the city.
Just about every sightseeing tour in Barcelona includes a stop here, as do hop-on hop-off bus tours, which also stop at Park Güell, Casa Batilló, La Pedrera, and Plaça de Catalunya. It’s possible to combine a visit to the Sagrada Familia with a half-day trip to the nearby mountain abbey of Montserrat or the medieval city of Girona.
Things to Know Before You Go
This site is a must-see for first-time visitors.
Ticket lines can get long, so it’s a good idea to book in advance and consider skip-the-line admission. (Click here)
Eating, drinking, and smoking are prohibited on the basilica grounds.
While photography is permitted, the use of a tripod is not without prior permission.
Much of the basilica and museum are wheelchair accessible, but the towers are not.
How to Get There
The Sagrada Familia is centrally located near the Sagrada Familia metro stop on lines 2 and 5. It’s also easy to reach on foot from just about anywhere in the old city. The main entrance sits along Carrer Marina in front of the basilica’s nativity facade.

Park Guell

Antoni Gaudi spent 15 years designing and building the whimsical fountains, mosaic benches, pedestrian walkways, and gingerbread house-like buildings within Park Güell, one of the seven Works of Antoni Gaudi buildings that together make up a UNESCO World Heritage site. Along with the Sagrada Familia, the hilltop public park sits at the top of Barcelona’s must-see list, and for good reason. The Art Nouveau wonderland adorns many a postcard of the city.
The Basics
While much of the park remains free to enter and explore, the Monumental Zone, housing many of the most notable landmarks—the benches, gatehouses, dragon stairway, and columned Hypostyle Room—requires a ticket to enter. Stop at the park on a city sightseeing tour, or combine a visit with a tour of Gaudi’s other notable works or even a half-day trip to Montserrat.
Things to Know Before You Go
This site is a must-visit for art and architecture buffs.
You can bypass the crowds with an early-access ticket. (Click Here)
Download the free app, Park Güell, Official Guide to the Monumental Zone, before your visit for interactive maps and audio snippets about the park.
Wear comfortable shoes and bring sun protection, particularly during summer.
Free WiFi is available throughout the Monumental Zone.
Due to flights of stairs and uneven paths, Park Güell is not suitable for wheelchairs.
How to Get to Park Güell
Park Güell is located in the Gracia neighborhood, about a 15-minute walk from the Vallcarca and Lesseps metro stations on Line 3. The hop-on hop-off blue line bus also stops at the park, as do public buses H6, 32, 24, and 92.
The Gaudí House Museum (Casa Museu Gaudí) was the home of architect Antoni Gaudí for the last 20 years of his life. It was opened to the public as a museum in 1952 to celebrate the centennial of his birth year. The artist designed pieces of furniture that fill the house, and walls are covered with his drawings and other original artwork.
The Basics
Exhibits within the intimate museum tell the story of the architect’s private and religious life through his original furnishings and personal effects. The Gaudí House Museum sits within the free access area of Park Güell but requires its own admission ticket, which includes an assigned entrance time. Entrance to the house can be combined with skip-the-line access to the Park Güell monumental area on a guided walking tour of the area.
Things to Know Before You Go
The Gaudí House Museum is a must-visit for architecture buffs and art lovers.
Tripods and selfie sticks are not allowed within the house or garden.
The ground floor and garden are both wheelchair accessible.
How to Get There
The easiest way to get to the Gaudí House Museum is to take the Barcelona Metro (Line 3) to Lesseps station and follow the signs to Park Güell. Several public buses also stop near the Carrer d’Olot and Carretera del Carmel entrances.

La Pedrera

One of Antoni Gaudi’s most intriguing creations, the spectacular Casa Mila—also known as La Pedrera (The Quarry) because of its wave-like stone exterior—caused some controversy among critics when it was first unveiled back in 1910. Today, however, Casa Mila is considered a masterpiece of Catalan Modernisme, with gaggles of visitors coming to see its surreal sculptural roof terrace, the re-created early 20th-century interiors of the Pedrera apartment, and the attic-level Espai Gaudi exhibit, which is devoted to the great Catalan architect’s work.

Designed to serve as apartments for some of Barcelona’s more moneyed inhabitants, this remarkable residential building is now part of the Works of Antoni Gaudi UNESCO World Heritage Site. By day, visitors can explore part of the building with the aid of an audio guide (included in the ticket price). Alternatively, visit at night as part of the Gaudi’s Pedrera: The Origins experience, when a mesmerizing light show takes place on the roof terrace. Casa Mila is visited on many architectural tours of Barcelona, alongside other Gaudi gems such as La Sagrada Familia and Park Guell.

Things to Know Before You Go

For the ultimate crowd-free experience, opt for an early-access, small-group, guided tour that gets you in before the doors open to the public.  
The roof terrace provides little shade from Spain’s summer sun, so bring sunscreen and a hat.
The onsite Café de la Pedrera, serving hot and cold drinks as well as food, is located on the ground floor.
All areas of Casa Mila are wheelchair accessible with the exception of the roof terrace, because of its uneven surfaces.

How to Get There

Casa Mila is located in the Eixample district on one of Barcelona’s most heavily trafficked thoroughfares: Passeig de Gracia. Take metro lines 3 or 5 to Diagonal station and walk two minutes from there.

Casa Batlló

One of Barcelona’s most fanciful buildings, the elaborate Casa Batlló was built by celebrated Catalan architect Antoni Gaudí and is nicknamed the “House of Bones” for its contorted window frames and skeletal pillars. Casa Batlló’s interior is equally mind-boggling, featuring rippled walls, exquisite tile work, and sculpted fireplaces.
A masterpiece of modernist design, Casa Batlló has become one of the city’s most memorable tourist attractions. The UNESCO-listed building stands on the famous Passeig de Gràcia, Barcelona’s central avenue, and ranks among Gaudí’s most famous structures. Gaudí-themed tours of Barcelona almost always include a visit to the building, and visitors pressed for time can opt for skip-the-line access. Caso Batlló is often visited in combination with Gaudí’s other famous sites, including nearby Casa Mila (also known as La Pedrera), La Sagrada Familia, and the mosaic-filled Park Güell.
Things to Know Before You Go
Casa Batlló is a must-see for art and architecture lovers.

Much of the building is wheelchair accessible, and museum exhibits are also accessible to visitors with visual and hearing impairment.

How to Get There
Situated in the heart of Barcelona, Casa Batlló is easily accessible on foot from most areas of the old city. You can get there via the metro (the nearest stop is Passeig de Gracia station), or by bus. Most hop-on hop-off bus tours of Barcelona also stop at Casa Batlló.

Barri Gótic

Barcelona’s Gothic Quarter (Barri Gótic) dates back to the Middle Ages, and the neighborhood’s age is evident in its narrow winding roads, shady plazas, and beautiful architecture (including three major cathedrals). Passersby find gems tucked away in the nooks and crannies off the narrow streets—think trendy restaurants, chic bars, and boutique shops. The area’s proximity to the La Rambla pedestrian mall also contributes to its popularity among the young, nightlife-loving crowd.
Few come to Barcelona without spending time in the Gothic Quarter. Situated between El Born and El Raval, the neighborhood is home to the Barcelona Cathedral, Plaça Sant Jaume, Plaça Reial, and the city’s most intact stretch of Roman wall. Its winding streets make it an easy and pleasant place to get lost for an afternoon, but seeing it with a guide will unlock the area’s historic and cultural significance. Most walking, cycling, and Segway tours spend time in the Gothic Quarter.
Things to Know Before You Go
Many travelers opt to get oriented with a guided tour before wandering the Gothic Quarter on your own.
This neighborhood is a must-see for first-time visitors.
Wear comfortable walking shoes. The Gothic Quarter is expansive and the pavement not always even.
Some of the shops and restaurants in the neighborhood close on Sundays.
How to Get to the Gothic Quarter
The Gothic Quarter sits in the middle of Barcelona’s Old Town, with La Rambla to one side and Via Laietana to the other. The quarter itself is easy to navigate on foot, as most streets are closed to traffic, and it’s accessible from other areas of the city via the metro (Liceu, Jaume I, or Plaça Catalunya stations).

La Boqueria

La Boqueria, Barcelona’s busiest market and arguably one of Europe’s most popular, is a vibrant hub of Catalan culture. The market dates back to the 13th century, but today’s version is held in the Mercat de Sant Josep market hall, a Modernist iron and glass canopy built in 1914 along La Rambla. Piles of fresh fruits and vegetables, pails of glistening olives, and huge slabs of cheese and foie gras line the stalls, alongside an array of local seafood and varying cuts of meat—including the odd pig head.
The Basics
Whether you’re sourcing ingredients for the perfect paella or just soaking up the unique atmosphere, few experiences are as quintessentially Barcelonian as shopping in the city’s liveliest market. La Boqueria’s variety and lively atmosphere can be overwhelming, so consider a guided walking tour, which helps you navigate the crowded lanes and learn about the unique ingredients that form Catalan cuisine. To complete the foodie experience, combine a market trip with a tapas tasting or food tour of the surrounding neighborhoods.
Things to Know Before You Go
La Boqueria is a must for foodies.
Most of the fresh fruits and ready-to-eat products (jamon, empanadas, candy, etc.) are in the stalls toward the front of the market; vegetables, meats, and fish are toward the back.
Come hungry, and stop for a meal at one of several tapas bars.
Many stalls have a minimum spending requirement for credit cards, so remember to bring some cash.
Wear comfortable shoes that you don’t mind getting a bit wet.
Don’t forget your camera: The market stalls rank among Barcelona’s most colorful sights.
How to Get There
La Boqueria is situated along La Rambla between the Raval and the Gothic Quarter. It’s easily accessible on foot from just about anywhere in the old city, or by riding the Green Line to the Liceu metro station.

Las Ramblas

Barcelona’s most famous street, Las Ramblas runs from the Columbus Monument in Port Vell to Plaça de Catalunya. To walk its tree-shaded pedestrian expanse is to be inundated with sensation: souvenir hawkers selling beach blankets and trinkets, street performers posing for selfies with tourists, florists adjusting their arrangements, restaurants serving tapas and paella at al fresco tables, and artists painting caricatures for passersby. It’s a microcosm of Barcelona, and it’s almost always busy, day or night.
Spend any time in Barcelona and you’ll likely find yourself strolling this leafy pedestrian thoroughfare. It makes an appearance on just about every city sightseeing tour, such as walking, biking, and Segway tours. Several notable attractions line its sidewalks, including La Boqueria Market, the Liceu Opera (Gran Teatre del Liceu), the Barcelona Wax Museum (Museu de Cera), the Erotic Museum of Barcelona (Museu Erotic), and Plaça Reial. As the border between the El Raval and Gothic Quarter (Barri Gotic) neighborhoods, it passes right through the heart of Barcelona’s old city.
Things to Know Before You Go
Las Ramblas is an excellent place for people-watching.
Stay aware of your belongings when walking along Las Ramblas, as the area tends to attract pickpockets.
Bring some cash for street souvenirs or to have your portrait drawn by a cartoonist.
How to Get There
Las Ramblas (sometimes known as La Rambla) is within walking distance of most attractions in the old city (and in the surrounding neighborhoods of the Gothic Quarter and El Raval), but it’s also easily accessed via the metro at the Drassanes, Liceu, or Plaça Catalunya stations.

Passeig de Gracia

Passeig de Gracia is one of the most significant avenues in Barcelona. In addition to being home to some of the most celebrated architecture in the city, it is considered to be the most expensive street in all of Spain. Originally known as Carni de Jesus, the avenue began as a rural lane connecting Barcelona with the then-independent town of Gracia. Pursuant to an urbanization project in the 1820s, it was transformed into a wide avenue that eventually became a favorite of aristocrats. Today, it is a popular tourist destination, both for its architecture and for its shopping.

By the early 1900s, Passeig de Gracia featured homes designed by notable art nouveau/modernista architects such as Antonin Gaudi, Pere Falques, Josep Puig i Cadafalch, Lluis Domenech i Montaner and Josep Vilaseca. Visitors should take note of the Manzana de la Discordia (the Apple of Discord), a block of Passeig de Gracia located on the southwest side of the avenue between Carrer del Consell de Cent and Carrer d’Arago. Here, you’ll find buildings by four prominent architects in clashing styles: the Casa Lleo Morera by Montaner, the Casa Amatller by Cadafalch, the Casa Mulleras by Enric Sagnier, and Gaudi’s famous Casa Batlló. Also see Gaudi’s Casa Milà, more commonly known as La Pedrera, with its impressive chimney pots shaped into what look like medieval knights.

Other possible stops along Passeig de Gracia include the Museu del Parfum and the Fundacio Sunol, which features rotating exhibits of 20th century art.

Cuitat Vella

The historic heart of Barcelona is the Cuitat Vella, or Old City, home to the majority of the city’s tourist attractions and encompassing the districts of El Raval, Barri Gotic, La Ribera and Barceloneta. With its abundance of iconic architecture, world-class museums and historic sights, most visitors to the city find themselves spending the majority of their time in the Cuitat Vella.

Las Rablas is the Old City’s main thoroughfare, separating the residential neighborhood and red light district of El Raval from the largely pedestrianized Barri Gotic, or Gothic Quarter. The Barri Gotic makes a popular starting point for a walking tour of the city, with sights including the historic Placa del Rei; the 14th century Palau Reial Major; the Gothic Barcelona Cathedral; the glitzy shopping street of Portal del Angel; the lively La Boqueria food market; and several Gaudi masterpieces, including the Palau Güell.

East of the Barri Gotic is the fashionable district of La Ribera and the small sub-neighborhood of El Born, also encompassing a number popular attractions. Key sights include the UNESCO World Heritage Site of Palau de la Musica Catalana, designed by modernist architect Lluís Domènech i Montaner; the Gothic Santa Maria del Mar Cathedral; the Picasso Museum; and the vast Parc de la Ciutadella, the city’s largest park, lying south of the landmark Arc de Triomf and including the Catalan Parliament building and Barcelona Zoo. Finally, the Barceloneta area runs along the coastline and is most famous for its eponymous beach – the city’s busiest beach, with 4.2 km of sandy coastline and a lively nightlife.

Port Olympic

Facing the Olympic Village of the 1992 Olympic Games in Barcelona, the Port Olimpic was built as a part of the redevelopment of the area in preparation for the event. With its proximity to the beach area and its iconic art and sculpture, it has become one of the most popular leisure areas in the city.
Surrounded on both sides by skyscrapers such as the prominent Torre Mapfre and the Hotel Arts, the port is a marina for over 700 boats. The view of the many yachts on the water is something to see, as is the masterful copper ‘Peix’ or fish sculpture by architect Frank Gehry. This is also the jumping off point for many sailing trips on the Mediterranean Sea. 
There are dozens of dining and shopping options along the area, as well as that famous Barcelona nightlife once the sun goes down. The Barceloneta and Nova Icaria beaches can be found on either side.
If you want to eat good fish go to LA FONDA DEL PORT OLYMPIC
Placa Espanya
A large and significant square lined with trees and fountains, Placa Espanya is one of the busiest, most central hubs of activity in Barcelona. Many main roads intersect here, including Para•llel and Gran Via. As it is both a main metro and train stop, it is a common meeting point for travelers and locals alike. It is known for its beautiful architecture, statues, and nearby shopping as well.
The Placa Espanya ends on one side with the Font Magica, or Magic Fountain, a large fountain that becomes a light and sound show in the evenings. On the opposite end lies the Palau Nacional (National Palace,) with excellent city views from its steps. It is scenically set against the tall mountain Montjuic, with the National Museum of Catalan Art (MNAC) located just inside. Two towers on the Avinguda Maria Cristina, reminiscent of those in Venice, stand tall over the square.

Practical Info

Placa Espanya is in the Sants-Montjuïc district of Barcelona. The L1, L3, and L8 lines all run to stops here. The Font Magica shows run nightly, and are free to enjoy. The center of Barcelona is a short ten minute metro ride, or about a 35 minute walk from the plaza.

Parc de Montjuic

Overlooking southwest Barcelona, Parc de Montjuic is the city’s green hilltop getaway, packed with history and attractions, including the historic Jewish Cemetery, 17th-century Montjuic fortress, National Museum of Catalonian Art, Joan Miró Foundation, and the replica Spanish village known as Poble Espanyol.
Offering an abundance of notable attractions, Parc de Montjuic is featured on many sightseeing tours of Barcelona. Guided tours focusing on Montjuic Mountain often include admission to the Montjuic Castle and Palau Sant Jordi, plus visits to the 1992 Olympic facilities and Plaça Espanya with its Magic Fountain. Guests visiting the park independently should note that while the park itself is free, many of its attractions charge a separate admission fee.
Things to Know Before You Go
Parc de Montjuic is a must-visit for art lovers, architecture and history buffs, and photographers.
Wear comfortable shoes and plan to do a lot of walking; the park is huge.
Don’t forget to bring sunscreen, sunglasses, and a hat.
How to Get There
To get to Montjuic, take the funicular to the Parc de Montjuic stop, where  you can then catch the cable car gondola even farther up the hill to the castle. A hop-on hop-off bus tour is also another good option for getting around this part of town, allowing you to stop at the different attractions that interest you.

Montjuïc Castell

Looming over Barcelona city center from the 170-meter summit of Montjuïc Mountain, the forbidding Montjuïc Castle, or Castell de Montjuïc, adds a dramatic silhouette to the city skyline. Reachable via cable car from the Montjuic Funicular station, the 17th-century fortress is most popular as a lookout point and the Cami del Mar walking track affords spectacular panoramic views over the city, the distant mountains and along the Mediterranean coast. 

Behind the castle’s majestic façade lies a grim and gruesome history, used mostly during the late 19th and 20th centuries to house and execute political prisoners. Anarchists, fascists and Republicans have all met their maker within these walls, most famously Lluis Companys, the President of Catalunya who was executed here by firing squad in 1940. The somber unmarked tombstones in the castle grounds offer a reminder of the castle’s sordid past, but with plans underway to transform the building, which once housed a military history, into a museum of international peace, the fortress’s future looks set to be more positive. 

Be sure to take a walk around the palace gardens while you’re there, adorned with famous sculptures like Pau Gargallo’s ‘La Pomona’ and Josep Clarà’s ‘La Fertilitat’, then walk across the ancient drawbridge and climb the stone stairs to the castle’s roof top viewing terrace.

Address:Carretera de Montjuic, 66, Barcelona 08038, Spain

Hours:October 1 to March 31: Every day 9am to 7pm. April 1 to September 30: Every day from 9am to 9pm.

Barcelona Cathedral

Standing tall over a medieval square in the center of the Gothic Quarter, the Barcelona Cathedral (Cathedral of the Holy Cross and Saint Eulalia) is the seat of the Archbishop of Spain and a major landmark of the city. The cathedral is known for its 14th-century cloister full of palm trees and a Gothic portico where 13 geese wander.
A major landmark in Barcelona, the cathedral is featured on nearly every sightseeing excursion, from bicycle tours to tapas crawls. Worshipers can enter for free, while there’s a donation requested for cultural visits, as well as for access to the choir and rooftop terraces, which offer one of the best views over medieval Barcelona. Don’t miss a trip down to the crypt to see the tomb of Santa Eulalia and the reliefs depicting her martyrdom.
Things to Know Before You Go
The Cathedral of Barcelona is a must-visit for history buffs, spiritual travelers, and first-time visitors.
Remember to dress respectfully by wearing clothes that cover your shoulders and extend to your knees or lower ; the cathedral is an active place of worship.
The cathedral is wheelchair accessible; there’s an accessible entrance at the cloister on Carrer del Bisbe.
How to Get There
The Barcelona Cathedral is centrally located and easy to reach on foot from anywhere in the Old City. From other areas of the city, take the metro to Liceu (Green Line) or Jaume I (Yellow Line), or ride the hop-on hop-off sightseeing bus to Catedral-Gotic station.


The highest mountain in the Collserola range surrounding Barcelona, Tibidabo Mountain offers one of the city’s most magnificent view points. There are several places to take in the 360-degree vistas, including the neo-Gothic Sagrat Cor Cathedral, Torre de Collserola TV tower, and the popular Parque de Atracciones amusement park.
Featured in the film Vicky Cristina Barcelona, Tibidabo is popular among couples and families who come to soak up its views and amusements. The mountain itself is free to visit, but the amusement park and TV tower observation deck charge separate admission fees. Families traveling with children can combine a visit to Tibidabo and its theme park with a tour of the labyrinth at Parque del Laberinto de Horta.
Things to Know Before You Go
Tibidabo Mountain is a must-visit for couples and families.
Don’t forget to bring sunscreen, sunglasses, and a hat; some areas on the mountain lack adequate shade.
Public transportation to Tibidabo, as well as many of the amusement park attractions, is wheelchair accessible.
How to Get There
There are a few ways to get up the hill to the top of Tibidabo, but the most popular (and fun) is to ride the funicular railway from Plaça Dr. Andreu to the top. The hop-on hop-off tourist bus also stops at the top of the mountain.

Barceloneta Beaches

Backing onto the former fishing quarter that shares its name, this sandy 0.6-mile (1.1-kilometer) stretch of Mediterranean-facing beach is a beloved summer hangout with locals who flock here to sunbathe, swim, and play volleyball. The beach is lined with chiringuitos(beach bars), public artworks, souvenir shops, and cafés.
Sun-kissed Barceloneta is the nearest beach to Barcelona city center. Many visitors explore the waterfront as part of bike, Segway, or self-guided three-wheel GoCar tours. Sailing tours, speedboat excursions, and catamaran cruises from Barcelona also float past Barceloneta Beach and nearby Port Vell. Other water-based tours include activities such as jet-skiing and parasailing, while helicopter tours fly over the sands.
Architecture tours also make stops in the Barceloneta neighborhood, at landmarks such as the iconic sail-shaped waterfront W Hotel, the sustainable market of La Barceloneta, and the eye-catching Torre Mare Nostrum skyscraper.
Things to Know Before You Go
Barceloneta is a must-visit for sunseekers and beach lovers.
Bring sunscreen as the sun’s rays can be very strong, especially in summer.
Barceloneta’s beachside promenade, Paseo Maritimo de la Barceloneta, is wheelchair accessible.
How to Get There
Take the yellow metro line to the Barceloneta stop. Alternatively, it’s possible to walk: From the southern end of Las Ramblas, the beach is just 20 minutes away on foot.

How To Visit The City

If you don’t have time

If you don’t have a lot of time and you would like to visit most of the important things in Barcelona, use the Barcelona Pass. Take the hop on and hop off bus, it will take you to the most important monument in the city. You can Hop Off and visit what you prefer and after take again the bus and visit the next thing. Easy to use and to save money.


If you have time 

If you have time and you want to save more money, you can use the subway. The subway in the city works very well and it’s easy to use. There are special prices for 2/3/4 or 5 days Travel Card starting from 15 Euro, click here for more informations. Download the free app on your phone TMBAPP (Metro Bus Barcelona).

If you want to see the map of the Metro click here

Emanuele Leoni Dickinson
(Pac&Go Founder)

Independent Travel Agent

in collaboration with

American Travel Bureau, Lancaster CA (USA)

AR/IATA #05505183

Business License 07723648