Spain is a country of large geographical and cultural diversity, often a surprise for tourists who are expecting to find a country mostly known for beach tourism.
Travel to Spain and you will discover everything, from rich knolls, green valleys, slopes and frigid mountains in the Northern locales to nearly abandon zones in the South. Its shorelines are additionally well known and worth visiting, little and beguiling brooks in the North and wide white sand shorelines on the South and Western pieces of the nation, without overlooking the extraordinary dark sand shorelines of the volcanic Canary Islands.
Every year millions of tourists decide travel to Spain, the country has been one of the most important tourist destinations of the last decades becoming the third most popular travel destination in Europe.Therefore, no wonder there are so many international airports connecting the country to all parts of Europe, but to the other parts of the world as well.
Main Tourist Attractions
The Prado and Paseo del Artes, Madrid
Spain, a nation on Europe's Iberian Peninsula, incorporates 17 self-ruling areas with differing topography and societies. Capital city Madrid is home to the Royal Palace and Prado exhibition hall, lodging works by European experts. Segovia has a medieval manor and a flawless Roman water passage. Catalonia's capital, Barcelona, is characterized by Antoni Gaudí's capricious pioneer milestones like the Sagrada Familia church.
The Prado alone positions with the world's top workmanship historical centers for the wealth of its accumulations. In any case, include the Reina Sofia National Art Museum, the Thyssen-Bornemisza Museum, and the CaixaForum, up and down Madrid's mile-long, tree-shaded street, and you have what might be the world's most noteworthy convergence of precious workmanship treasures. It's no big surprise this is known as El Paseo del Arte — Boulevard of the Arts.
The Prado has the world's biggest gathering of Spanish craftsmanship, an amazing continuum from twelfth century medieval works through the avante-garde development of the mid twentieth century, and is particularly noted for its works from Spain's brilliant age by El Greco, Velazquez, and Goya.
Be that as it may, its wealth are not all Spanish; different features are the medieval wall paintings and retablos, depictions by Flemish and Dutch specialists, and Italian craftsmanship.