Things to see in Valencia
This impressive science and leisure centre offers you the chance to travel through the world’s different marine ecosystems from the comfort of Valencia.
The Plaça de la Mare de Déu square was built on the site of the Roman Forum and is named after Our Lady of the Forsaken, the patron saint of Valencia.
This cutting-edge city with avant-garde architecture proves that learning about science, art, technology and nature can be deeply rewarding.
The Mestalla stadium, inaugurated in 1923, is the oldest football stadium in the Spanish First Division and has capacity for 55,000 spectators.
The complex, famous for its excellent acoustics, has become one of the city’s cultural hubs.
Visit one of the most splendid jewels of European Gothic civic architecture, a temple to trade that shone during Valencia’s Golden Age when this was one of the continent’s most prosperous cities.
This fortified gateway, which marked the northern boundary of the walled city, has also served as a prison for aristocrats and, during the twentieth century, was a ‘sanctuary’ for works of art.
The Neo-classical-style coliseum, one of the largest in Spain, houses a comprehensive bullfighting museum and is owned by the General Hospital.
This Gothic church, erected on the site of a mosque during the thirteenth century, holds legendary treasures such as the Holy Chalice, which some historians believe was used by Jesus Christ at the Last Supper.