Eating out in Madrid
Anyone having doubts about travelling solo to Madrid should know that the Spanish capital has numerous options for having fun without feeling lonely.
The reservoir built in 1955 is the only one in the Madrid Autonomous Region in which swimming and water sports are permitted.
San Ildefonso Market—where gastronomy is the star—makes a delightful stop during a day out shopping in Calle Fuencarral.
The cocido stew is the most widely known dish of Madrid cuisine. It’s a real Madrid institution and can be enjoyed in virtual temples to a delicious culinary ritual.
The latest destination to hit the Madrid food scene is Calle Ponzano in Chamberí. Its numerous bars and restaurants have become the height of fashion.
The old road to the village of Fuencarral has a rich history, and today is the capital’s most hipster, metropolitan, alternative shopping street.
Las Rozas Village es el sitio ideal para ir de “shopping” en Madrid y adquirir primeras marcas a precios reducidos.
Calle Preciados is Spain’s second most expensive shopping street. Beyond just shopping, it’s famous for its street performances and culinary offer.
The district that spawned the Movida Madrileña is now home to hipster barbers, alternative shops and veggie restaurants, while still preserving its classic bars.