Things to see in Madrid
San Ildefonso Market—where gastronomy is the star—makes a delightful stop during a day out shopping in Calle Fuencarral.
Every inch of the large Conde Duque Cultural Centre building is used to offer interesting services and activities to local residents and visitors.
The Plaza de Colón is one of Madrid’s largest public open spaces, and offers all kinds of leisure and cultural activities.
The Paseo del Prado, or the Paseo del Arte, is one of Madrid’s most historical boulevards. A large part of the capital’s art and culture is concentrated along this one-kilometre stretch.
Where you once would have found the old Ciudad Deportiva sports facilities of Real Madrid, today stand four impressive skyscrapers with jaw-dropping views and a promising future.
A result of urban remodelling undertaken on the orders of Charles III, la Fuente de Neptuno is nowadays associated with celebrations by supporters of Atlético de Madrid.
Calle Preciados is Spain’s second most expensive shopping street. Beyond just shopping, it’s famous for its street performances and culinary offer.
Anyone having doubts about travelling solo to Madrid should know that the Spanish capital has numerous options for having fun without feeling lonely.
El Retiro park is the perfect place for a varied day out: do sports or yoga, hire a rowing boat and watch a puppet show.
You can discover Madrid’s cuisine and culture and the landscape surrounding it in all kinds of ways… Here’s a small selection of perfect group activities.