12 days in spain itinerary should include granada

12 Days in Spain Itinerary: The Best Places to See and Go

FMTC Affiliate Disclosure: Blond Wayfarer contains affiliate links. If you make a purchase through these links, I earn a commission at no extra cost to you. This disclosure pertains to all affiliate links.

As an experienced solo traveler, I would happily visit Spain four times a year and never feel tired of it. Seriously, it’s an understatement to suggest that I’m obsessed with Spain.

… Actually, on my Google drive, I have so, so, so many possible itineraries for Spain that it’s difficult to keep track of all of them.

However, I’m also realistic and know that my readers don’t have unlimited vacation time to hang out in Spain for as long as they want. … and if you do, I’m jealous, tell me your secrets. 

granada is absolutely stunning

So, in this post, my goal was to write an itinerary for Spain that was comprehensive, but at the same time, still practical for most people who have full time jobs and schedules. I’m not someone who believes that just because you can’t be a digital nomad doesn’t mean you can’t experience a country on your own terms. 

So I decided to craft this 12 Days in Spain Itinerary to help plan a comprehensive and somewhat brisk trip to get an overview of the country. My itinerary will take you to three separate regions and give you a taste of Spain, so you know where to spend extra time on your return visit.

Because you never only visit Spain once! I’m living proof of that, haha.

12 days in spain itinerary needs to include granada

Spain Travel Essentials

Before diving into this 12 Days in Spain Itinerary, I wanted to share some important essentials for your trip.

Spain isn’t a challenging destination. Not in the slightest. Regardless, you still ought to prepare ahead of time as an independent traveler who isn’t part of a guided tour. Better safe than sorry.

After visiting Spain multiple times, I want to ensure that you have everything you need to plan a wonderful vacation. 

don't skip flamenco in jerez with 12 days in spain

Arrival in Spain

Spain is part of the Schengen Area, which consists of 26 European countries. Entry to Spain depends on your country of origin. For English speaking countries, such as the United States, Canada, and Australia, entry for tourism is permitted for up to 90 days. 

Furthermore, in 2024, Schengen will implement ETIAS for several countries. Keep in mind that ETIAS is not a visa, but rather a electronic travel authorization. ETISA will be completed entirely online, and for the vast majority of people, you’ll receive approval in only a few days. 

Ultimately, it’s your responsibility to know entry requirements ahead of time. Stay up to date, and don’t wait until the very last minute.

granada's white homes are absolutely stunning

Getting Around Spain

Spain is very well connected by public transportation. Very well connected. Spain’s rail system is worlds better than what we have in the United States, for example.

As for this 12 Days in Spain Itinerary, I purposely wrote it so you don’t have to worry about renting a car. While car rentals might benefit more regional itineraries, such as exploring the white-washed villages in Andalusia, this guide is designed for people wanting to see Spain’s larger attractions and cities, which are all accessible by bus and train. 

You will mostly use AVE high speed trains to get around Spain. These trains are very comfortable with plush seating and dining on board. You will also have a reserved seat, so please choose the correct seat and car when you get on board (still annoyed at the woman who sat in our seats and refused to move, but whatever). All in all, the trains are great.

However, AVE high speed trains are also expensive. You might want to reserve tickets in advance to save money on the cost, but at the same time, booking timed reservations so far in advance limits your flexibility. You’ll have to decide what your priority is.

Additionally, you will need to clear security at Spanish train stations. While security isn’t as stringent as the airport, you will still need to wait in line, so you don’t want to go to the station at the very last minute. 

flowers in cordoba will blow your mind

Spain Packing Essentials

  • High Quality Luggage: You don’t want to skimp on your luggage. When running through airports or hopping on trains, your luggage is absolutely essential to a successful trip. I personally love Tumi’s four wheel carry on, but also realize that the price is rather steep (worth it, though). For something a little more affordable, Samsonite hardside luggage is another great option! 
  • Pacsafe Day Bag: Over all, Spain is very safe, but you might feel better with extra protection against pickpockets. Pacsafe offers additional security for your belongings. They make a lovely day backpack as well as a crossbody bag
  • Lonely Planet Spain Guide: You’ll want to bring a good guidebook for the latest information about Spain. Lonely Planet Spain is a wonderful comprehensive guide with all the information you need for your trip. You can even down .pdf pages for your phone! 
  • Reusable Water Bottle: Spain is hot, especially Andalusia, and dry heat is even more insidious than humidity. You want to stay hydrated. Bring a reusable water bottle with you as you sightsee, and fill it often. 
  • Spanish Phrasebook: In Spain, you’ll want to learn a few phrases of Spanish to improve your navigation around the country. While English is somewhat spoken in Madrid and Barcelona, knowing Spanish is beneficial in smaller cities and towns. 
  • Travel Insurance: Spain is safe. However, you never know if you’ll encounter flight delays or illness overseas. Travel insurance is essential. I always use World Nomads and never had any issues with them.

12 Days in Spain: An Overview

As you can see on the map, this 12 Days in Spain Itinerary will take you to three unique destinations in Spain, including Madrid and its surroundings, the biggest cities in Andalusia, and Barcelona in Catalonia. 

Of course, if you’re a slower traveler, you’re welcome to shuffle around days or eliminate destinations as you see fit. This guide will just provide you with some of the top attractions in Spain to inspire your creativity.

As a side note for travelers visiting Spain alone, you’re more than welcome to read my solo travel in Spain guide, or book a 1:1 travel planning call with me to talk about your trip. 

sitting with a great alhambra view

Quick Glance: 12 Days in Spain

Day Sights
1 Arrival, Madrid
2 Madrid’s Attractions
3 Madrid Day Trips
4 Arrival in Cordoba and Attractions
5 Arrival in Granada
6 Granada Attractions
7 Arrival in Seville
8 Seville Attractions
9 Day Trip to Jerez
10 Travel to Barcelona
11 Barcelona Attractions
12 Barcelona Departure

solo travel seville pleased

12 Days in Spain: A Detailed Itinerary

Let’s get into the details of this itinerary!

For each day, I wrote a couple paragraphs to break down of cool activities and neighborhoods to help plan your time. I also suggest a couple of tour ideas if you’re not opposed to following a guide and meeting other travelers. 

However, like all my itineraries, I wanted to keep some “wiggle room,” so you’re able to pick some of your own restaurants and add your own twist to the day. 

iconic sign in sol in madrid

Day 1: Arrival in Madrid

Welcome to Madrid. Spain’s capital is a perfectly good starting place for your twelve days here. In my experience, Madrid has more English speakers than other parts of Spain, so I think it’s a great city for “getting your feet wet” before you go to different parts of the country. 

Madrid isn’t exactly the hot beach vacation that springs to mind, though. I’ve had a lot of readers as me if Madrid is worth visiting. Honestly, yes, especially for first timers in Spain. Madrid has some of Spain’s best attractions.

For your first day in Madrid, I recommend taking a free walking tour to the most popular areas of the city. Walking tours truly help with your sense of direction. Not to mention, you learn a lot of history and even make new friends along the way. 

On your first day, I also recommend wandering around gorgeous Plaza Mayor and then talking to The Cathedral and Royal Palace. You need to reserve tickets for the Royal Palace, but as always, the views are free! 

you will see lots of art with this 12 days in spain itinerary
Street Art in Madrid.

For shopping, tapas, and drinks, I suggest heading to Madrid’s Malasaña neighborhood. This is a popular and trendy area that has a youthful vibes, thanks to many students who call Malasaña home. You’ll also see plenty of vintage shops and locally owned boutiques. I personally love this area for food and cocktails. So treat yourself. 

Depending on the time, you should end your day with a glorious sunset view at The Temple of Debod. This is an actual ancient Egyptian temple that was dismantled and rebuilt in Madrid. At sunset, this temple takes on a gorgeous orange glow, and the views of the mountains surrounding Madrid are magnificent. A perfect start to your 12 days in Spain itinerary. 

sol is always very busy

Where to Stay in Madrid

don't skip madrid's museums with 12 days in spain

Day 2: Madrid’s Attractions

Are you ready for some of the best art exhibits in Europe? Look no further. Madrid is home to an abundance of museums, including some of the top art museums in the entire world. In the morning, you will want to head to The Prado Museum. 

This museum is home to the world’s most comprehensive collection of Spanish art. Lovers of El Greco, Goya, and Velasquez will easily spend hours inside this museum. Since the Prado is so large, it’s easy to feel overwhelmed and a bit lost. For a bit of history and context, sign up for a skip the line guided tour to learn about the most significant paintings. 

After spending time in the Prado, go enjoy the sun in nearby El Retiro Park. This gorgeous city park is now a UNESCO World Heritage Site, so it is well worth your time, especially on a gorgeous day.

I especially loved seeing the Crystal Palace, which made me feel elegant and sophisticated, and photographers will be impressed by the cast-iron architecture. If you want a bit more physical activity, then rent a boat to take on Retiro Park Lake.

12 days in spain itinerary: don't forget el retiro park

Afterwards, if you’re not tired of more art, then I suggest going to Reina Sofia. This is a contemporary art museum that I absolutely loved, and suggest you check out even if you’re not a huge fan of later art.

Without a doubt, the most famous painting at Reina Sofia is Pablo Picasso’s incredible anti-war piece Guernica. I would even go as far to say that Reina Sofia is worth paying for strictly to see Guernica. This painting is huge, taking up an entire wall, and truly does provoke deep thinking about the shameless costs of war. 

Last but not least, take a walk around the beautiful Barrio de las Letras where many of great authors in Spanish literature lived. Barrio de las Letras is one of my favorite neighborhoods in all of Madrid. Feel free to just get lost and wander the shops, or relax with a coffee on Plaza de Santa Ana.

segovia has stunning castles

Day 3: Madrid Day Trips

For your third day in Spain, it’s time to explore some of amazing and historically rich cities that are close to Madrid. Seriously, I think Madrid has some of the best day trips in all of Europe. 

Unsurprisingly, you won’t have time to do every single day trip, so you will want to pick a place that appeals to your personal interests. 

valley of the fallen is a controversial madrid day trip

Popular Day Trips from Madrid 

These are some day trip ideas for Madrid. Obviously, you have more options than the four I’ve listed here, but since I’ve been to all four of these destinations, I figured I’d share them with you! 

  • The Valley of the Fallen: In the Valley of the Fallen, a massive cross rises out of the hills. This large memorial to the Spanish Civil War is not without controversy, since for many years, it was also the resting place of Dictator Franco. Go on a quality guided tour to learn the history and have reliable transportation. The Valley of the Fallen is hard to get to without your own car. 
  • Monastery of San Lorenzo de El Escorial: This gorgeous royal site is a historical residence of the King of Spain. This UNESCO World Heritage Site not only functions as a royal palace, but also a monastery, basilica, library, and so much more. You’ll receive a lot of value on this day trip if you go with a knowledgeable tour guide. 
  • Segovia: This beautiful and walkable city is located north of Madrid. Both Segovia’s Old Town and its famous Roman Aqueduct are considered UNESCO World Heritage Sites. Seriously, I would go, even if I only had time to see the Aqueduct. It is huge and amazing. 
  • Toledo: Toledo is probably the most popular of all the Madrid day trips. This fascinating city is home to a variety of medieval Arab, Jewish, and Christian monuments, and it was also the home of the famous artist El Greco. 

12 days in spain needs to include cordoba mosque

Day 4: Arrival in Cordoba and Attractions

Ready for a change of scenery? Let’s go to Andalusia. You will depart early from Madrid’s Atocha Station and take a relaxing train ride to beautiful Cordoba. Cordoba is one of my favorite cities in all of Spain. I absolutely loved my time here. I cannot recommend it enough. 

Upon arriving in Cordoba, you will want to go and visit the breathtaking Mosque-Cathedral of Cordoba, which is one of Spain’s most visited attractions. This UNESCO World Heritage Site is a unique architectural hybrid, combing East and West, and a walk through the mosque is a breathtaking experience, because the arches feel endless. It’s easy to spend an hour or more here. 

Afterwards, take a walk over the Roman Bridge for some gorgeous views of the city, and then head to The Alcázar de los Reyes Cristianos. 

cordoba's alcazar is magical
Your 12 Days in Spain Itinerary Needs to Include Cordoba.

Cordoba’s Alcazar is gorgeous, especially the gardens with the flowers and pool. These colorful and shaded gardens offer travelers peaceful (and needed) oasis, especially on a hot day. I could easily relax here with a book, haha.

Last but not least, Cordoba is known for spectacular courtyards or patios. I honestly think the patios make Cordoba special in comparison to other cities in Spain. Cordoba hosts an annual Courtyard Festival and Contest, but you’re still able to see some gorgeous patios other times of the year too! Just pay a small fee, which helps upkeep the patio’s maintenance, and then take photos of the colorful flowers, as you listen to the birds sing and breath in the fresh floral scents permeating the air. 

Cordoba is a gem not to be missed on your 12 Days in Spain Itinerary. You will love it. 

12 days in spain itinerary must include cordoba

Where to Stay in Cordoba

so many lovely flowers in albaicin in granada

Day 5: Arrival in Granada

In the morning, you will board another train and disembark in Granada. This city is so worth visiting. You will love it.

After dropping your bags at your accommodation, I suggest exploring the center of Granada, which means stopping at Catedral de Granada. You’ll need to pay to enter the cathedral, which is well worth it. The Baroque interior is breathtaking. 

In Granada, public buses make it a breeze to get around the city. Unlike the other cities you’ve visited, Granada is incredibly hilly, and using the buses will save you a ton of time and energy, especially on those warmer days. So, always have some coins handy!  

granada's historic center is gorgeous
12 Days in Spain Itinerary: Don’t Miss Granada.

After your short bus ride, explore The Albaicin or Albayzin district that maintains a lot of medieval Moorish characteristics. You’ll feel as if you’ve transported back into time especially on a quiet afternoon stroll. This neighborhood is also an excellent choice for practicing your photography skills. 

If your timing works, head to Mirador de San Nicolas for sunset. You’ll see the Alhambra turn purple in the sun’s glow. Talented musicians always come to Mirador de San Nicolas to perform for locals and tourists alike. Yet another reason to bring a couple coins with you. I think it’s important to tip street performers for their talents. 

Last but not least, Granada is home to some excellent performances, especially in beautiful cave venues. For example, this Flamenco Show is highly rated due to its unique venue. If you want to research performances, then check out Sacromonte.

one of the best views in granada in spain

Where to Stay in Granada

  • Boutique Hotel Luna Granada Centro: I love swanky boutique hotels, and this highly rated one in the center of Granada ticks all the boxes. Especially because they have a resturant and a pool, haha. See prices on Booking.com
  • Hotel Posada del Toro: This gem is located right in Granada’s City Center, and is a super close walk to the stunning cathedral. The price is perfect for a centrally located hotel! See prices on Booking.com and Expedia.com.
  • Oripando Hostel: Granada’s amazing historic Albaicin neighborhood is one of my favorite spots in all of Granada. This highly rated hostel offers sone great views and a pool! Perfect for meeting other travelers too. See prices on Booking.com.

traveling to the alhambra is stunning

Day 6: Granada Attractions

Are you ready for one of the most magnificent sites in all of Spain? I hope so. Because today you will visit The Alhambra.

My favorite. 

Seriously, y’all, this place is 110% worth the hype, and you need to see it when you’re spending 12 days in Spain. I would fly all the way back to Granada just to spend another day exploring the Alhambra. 

Furthermore, you will devote most of the day to visiting the Alhambra. I don’t think it’s one of those attractions that you can visit for an hour and then move on. The Alhambra is truly meant to be savored and admired. You can either take a bus directly to the Alhambra or walk up the hill to the entrance. Either way is honestly fine, although I suggest the bus if it’s very hot or if you have mobility issues. 

nasrid palaces will take your breath away

First let’s talk about the practical details for your trip.

In order to visit the Alhambra, you absolutely need to book tickets well in advance. For example, I went for Easter week, and booked my tickets two months out to ensure I had a time slot for the Nasrid Palaces, which are inevitably the biggest draw. At the Alhambra, they are very strict about the time slot and showing documentation. So, bring your passport, folks. 

My advice is to arrive at the Alhambra an hour prior to your time for the Nasrid Palaces. The Alhambra is huge, and even on the bus, you will need plenty of time to walk through the site to the Nasrid Palaces. Don’t cut it too close. 

In addition to the Nasrid Palaces, you don’t want to miss the Generalife. This leisure summer palace absolutely feels like the “Garden of Paradise.” Unlike the Nasrid Palaces, you don’t need a timed ticket entry to see the Generalife, and can enjoy this palace like the Kings of Granada any time you want to. 

12 days in spain should include seeing the alhambra

My final note about the Alhambra is that I was fine seeing all the sites on my own. It was actually pretty nice to take as much time as I wanted to explore the Alhambra’s expansive grounds and take pictures. However, history buffs may want to learn additional details about life here. In that case, don’t be opposed to booking yourself on a small group tour with a knowledgeable guide to bring the Alhambra “to life.” 

After experiencing the Alhambra, my suggestion is to go appreciate Granada’s tapas scene. Granada is one of the few places in Spain where free tapas with drinks are universal. You honestly don’t need to order food here. Planning your own tapas tour is a blast, but as always, feel free to book yourself on a tapas tour to make friends and learn about Granada’s food scene. 

the ceiling of the alcazar is amazing

Day 7: Arrival in Seville

It’s time to leave Granada behind and take a train to Andalusia’s largest city: Seville.

Solo travel in Seville is lovely, as is visiting with friends and family. Sure, it’s busier and a little more intense than Cordoba and Granada, but Seville still has plenty of charm. In particular, I loved exploring the Barrio de Santa Cruz or the former Jewish quarter of Seville. Santa Cruz is considered the “tourist heart” of Seville, so while it might be crowded, you’ll find a lot of super cute side streets and fun boutiques for shopping. In particular, I loved looking at the window displays of flamenco dresses! 

In addition, take a walk on your first day down to see The Plaza de España. This gorgeous plaza is a relatively recent addition to the city. It was constructed in 1928 for the Ibero-American Exposition of 1929. 

Today, you’ll come to The Plaza de España to check out the architecture or perhaps row a boat in the expansive pool. Another bonus is seeing flamenco dancers perform. Several artists come here to show off their flamenco skills to tourists. Have a couple of coins with you to pay them, especially if you intend on filming them. 

solo travel seville tip: watch the heat

Where to Stay in Seville

enjoy some quiet time in the alcazar garden with solo travel in seville

Day 8: Seville Attractions

Seville has a lot of excellent attractions. It would be easy to spend a week here and still not see everything. For simplicity’s sake, I am going to cover two highlights here.

First and foremost, you don’t want to miss the Real Alcázar of Seville. Although (in my opinion) the Alhambra is far more spectacular, this royal palace still left me breathless multiple times. I suggest going in the morning when it is cooler as you will spend a lot of time walking outside in the gardens.

Furthermore, you will want to book tickets in advance for the Real Alcázar of Seville. On holidays, such as Holy Week, you want to book tickets in advance to avoid them either being sold out or having no choice except waiting in a long line at the ticket off. 

This royal palace will take up a lot of your day if you dedicate enough time to it. In particular, I loved exploring the lush gardens and admiring all the palm trees. History buffs will want to take advantage of the audioguide offered here. 

falling in love with this alter in seville

Additionally, you will want to go to the nearby Seville Cathedral. This breathtaking construction is the largest Gothic cathedral in the world, and is insanely ornate. The Giralda Tower, in particular, is one of the most enduring images of all of Seville. 

In Seville Cathedral, you’ll also see the (supposed) remains of Christopher Columbus. Until DNA testing proved otherwise, rumors indicated that his remains were also at Santo Domingo in the Dominican Republic, but that’s another story for another day. Considering his legacy, I won’t lie that seeing the tomb is hard. I think it’s important to remember in spite of the riches around you, many people were victims of the Spanish Conquistador Age. 

Last, but not least, take a walk along the Guadalquivir River. The sunset is gorgeous and the people watching a delightful pastime. A perfect way to end your 2 days in Seville.

gorgeous sunny day at the alcazar in jerez

Day 9: Day Trip to Jerez

I highly recommend taking a quick day trip to Jerez after spending some time in Seville. I absolutely loved Jerez. I would actually say that Jerez surprised me because of how much I loved my time here.

Jerez is the home to both sherry and flamenco. If you’re truly interested in flamenco, you’re in for a real treat coming to Jerez, because the shows here are geared toward tourists and locals (as opposed to just tourists). My personal favorite flamenco show was at Tabanco El Pasaje. It’s well worth it to reserve a table to have a great view of the stage. 

Seriously, I would do the day trip to Jerez just for this flamenco show. It was one of the highlights of my trip.

exploring jerez and seeing the cathedral

Along with flamenco, you don’t want to miss Jerez Cathedral and the Jerez Alcazar. These attractions are super close to each other, so it’s easy to see both of them. In particular, the Alcazar walls offer sweeping views of the city that are just perfect for pictures. 

However, if you’re tired of cathedrals and alcazars, Jerez is also home to the famous Tio Pepe winery, which allows tours. Why not sample some of the local wines?

All in all, Jerez is a smaller city that offers visitors a more intimate view of Andalusia. 

barcelona's buildings will make your jaw drop

Day 10: Travel to Barcelona

As we reach the end of this 12 Days in Spain Itinerary, we’re going to change regions one final time. Unfortunately, today will be a longer travel day, but you have options. You can either take a train from Seville to Barcelona, with one switch, or you can drive to the airport and take a quick one hour flight. The choice is yours. 

However, I absolutely think Barcelona is worth visiting, especially if this is your first trip to Spain. 

For a taste of Barcelona’s “fun” atmosphere, check out the famous Parc Guell. This is one of the most impressive public parks in the entire world. Even though Gaudi originally intended it to be housing development for Barcelona’s wealthy, Parc Guell’s stunning green space and fairytale like structures are open to everyone today. 

is barcelona worth visiting? definitely for gracia
Gracia is my Favorite Neighborhood in Barcelona.

Furthermore, after such a long travel day, I suggest getting to know Barcelona’s neighborhoods. Gracia is my favorite neighborhood in the city, and is a reasonable walk from Parc Guell.

Gracia feels like a small village in comparison to Barcelona. Believe it or not, Gracia used to be an entirely separate town until it was absorbed into Barcelona, but the charm remains today. I found that this area of Barcelona had some of the most delicious tapas in the city. You’ll also discover an abundance of locally owned boutiques and artisan shops.

Get plenty of sleep tonight. You’ll have a wonderful time seeing all the best Barcelona has to offer tomorrow. 

seeing the guadi houses is one of the best things to do alone in barcelona

Where to Stay in Barcelona

don't miss going to la sagrada familia one of the best things to do alone in barcelona

Day 11: Barcelona Attractions

I absolutely love Barcelona’s architecture, especially (spoiler alert) Gaudi’s famous works. Truthfully, the photos don’t do justice to the genius of the architecture. 

In the morning, head to La Sagrada Familia. This unfinished masterpiece is probably the most iconic image of Barcelona. Don’t skip it. It’s worth the hype. I loved going in the morning, because of how vividly the shimmery light spilled through the stained glass. Honestly, the glow brought tears to my eyes. 

Afterwards, take a stroll around the Gothic Quarter. This is Barcelona’s main tourist core, which is fun to explore. Art fans will absolutely love the Picasso Museum. Even though it’s one of Barcelona’s most popular museums, I thought it was super manageable to see in an hour or so, and didn’t feel overwhelming. 

5 days in barcelona itinerary: don't miss palau de la musica

Nearby, you’ll find one of my favorite buildings in all of Barcelona: Palau de la Música Catalana. This is an Art Nouveau jewel, and the only concert venue to be considered a UNESCO World Heritage Site. Even though it flies under the radar in comparison to the Gaudi houses, I think you ought to pay for a ticket to go inside and admire the ceiling. It’s legit one of my favorite places in the whole world.

Speaking of Gaudi houses, I would pick only one home on this day to avoid burnout. Don’t worry about “missing out.” The homes are still beautiful from the inside. You have the option of three beautiful and different houses in Barcelona: Casa Batlló, Casa Mila and Casa Vicens.

At the end of your second day in Barcelona, catch the sunset either on the beach or at the top of Tibidabo, which is Barcelona’s highest peak. A funicular will take you to the top. 

is barcelona worth visiting? certainly for these gorgeous streets

Day 12: Barcelona Departure

Your 12 days in Spain have come to an end. I’m sure you’re already planning your return trip to this wonderful country. Spain is truly a destination that gets even better with multiple trips. 

If you have time to spare, then wander down to Barceloneta, which is Barcelona’s fishing quarter, for some delicious breakfast. You’re also very close to Barcelona’s beach here. Taking a walk and people-watching near the beach is an attraction in and of itself, and shouldn’t be missed if the weather cooperates!

All in all, Barcelona is a vibrant city that cannot be fully experienced in two days, but plan another trip in the near future. Even spend 5 days in Barcelona if you want. It’s well worth it.

don't skip seville with 12 days in spain

I hope this 12 Days in Spain Itinerary inspired a future trip to this amazing country. As always, feel free to reach out to me with any additional questions about your trip to Spain!