Eating out in Sevilla
Situated on the other bank of the river, the Triana neighbourhood has its own identity, which you will discover by tapas-bar hopping, strolling its streets and getting to know its traditions.
Arcos de la Frontera is, without a doubt, one of the most picturesque towns in Andalusia, with its houses suspended over a ravine of the Guadalete river.
Carmona, just under half an hour by car from Seville, is packed with monuments and is one of the most photogenic towns in the province.
There’s nothing more Sevillian than going out for tapas. It’s an entertaining custom that, as well as meaning you get to sample the local cuisine, gives you a chance to socialise with the city’s inhabitants.
Discovering Seville’ gastronomy is one of the best ways to get to know and enjoy this city. In the city’s restaurants, you’ll find dishes that are just as succulent as they are memorable.
The Alameda de Hércules was once the bed of the Guadalquivir river, and is one of Seville’s most cosmopolitan and open-minded neighbourhoods.
The winding streets of the Santa Cruz neighbourhood are home to churches that were once mosques and synagogues, balconies filled with flowers and unique spots for romantic strolls.
In the neighbourhood of Nervión, next to the Santa Justa station, there are all kinds of bars and restaurants where you can experience the modern side of Seville.
Seville’s cuisine fuses ingredients and aromas from various gastronomic cultures together to create an irresistible culinary mosaic that will satisfy all tastes.
Bustling El Arenal neighbourhood, beloved by tourists and bullfighting enthusiasts, lies between Paseo de Colón, Calle Adriano and Calle Dos de Mayo.