Travel Ninja

Must-Do Valencia (Epic Travel Tips)

Valencia, often overshadowed by its more famous Spanish neighbours, is a treasure trove of culture and one of Spain’s best cities. This underrated gem is not just the birthplace of paella, but a vibrant urban landscape brimming with things to do. From the historic sites and museums celebrating everything from art to science, to the street art that colors its ancient streets, Valencia blends the old with the new with elegant grace. Spend a week or even a month; whether it’s soaking up the sun by the sea, exploring downtown Valencia, or getting lost in off-the-beaten-path spots, there’s plenty to keep you enthralled.

For a deeper dive into local life, roam the sprawling parks, visit bustling markets, and don’t miss out on the cathedrals and hidden gems that make Valencia a top destination not just in Spain but across Europe. Whether you’re here for tapas, cocktails, or cultural exploration, every corner of Spain’s third-largest city promises a new adventure.

How To Get To Valencia

Valencia, Spain’s third largest city, is remarkably well connected to both the rest of Europe and Spain. Although you can’t catch a direct flight from the USA or Canada straight into Valencia Airport, travelers typically land at Madrid Airport and then hop on a fast train right into the heart of Valencia. Both of Valencia’s train stations are conveniently nestled in the city center, making it easy to get to your accommodation via bus, walk, or Uber. For European visitors from the UK, Germany, France, and other hubs, there are multiple flights per week, and daily services from cities like London ensure you’re never too far from this vibrant city. Once at Valencia Airport, a short 25-minute subway ride from the main terminal will whisk you directly to the center of Valencia, placing you right in the pulse of the city almost immediately.

Getting Around Valencia

Navigating Valencia city center is a breeze given its compact layout. Most attractions are within a 25-30 minute walk, making it a great city to explore on foot—just be sure to wear comfortable shoes, especially if you’re visiting in the heat of Valencia in August. For longer distances, the bus network serves as the best option for getting around. Enhance your travel efficiency by downloading the EMT Valencia App (available for both Apple and Android), which helps plan routes from your current location and provides bus timetables.

For fare savings, consider the EMTicket App, where a bundle of 10 tickets costs just €10, breaking down to only €1 per ride. This is a significant discount compared to the €1.50 per trip when paying with cash or card on the bus. Remember, only one person in your group needs to download the app as it allows activating multiple tickets at once, which you can then show to the driver when boarding the bus.

City Of Arts And Sciences (CAC)

The City of Arts and Sciences in Valencia, designed by Valencian architect Santiago Calatrava, is a stunning white complex dedicated to a blend of arts and sciences. This iconic site includes several futuristic structures such as L’Hemisfèric resembling a giant eye-cum-planetarium, L’Umbracle with its open structure and garden, and L’Oceanogràfic, the largest oceanographic aquarium in Europe shaped like a water lily.

City Of Arts And Sciences (CAC) Valencia spain

The Museu de les Ciències Príncipe Felipe, designed to look like the skeleton of a whale, offers an interactive science museum experience that captivates both young and old. The Palau de les Arts Reina Sofía, an impressive opera house, stages a variety of live theater performances, while L’Àgora hosts sporting events and concerts. Nestled in the rejuvenated Turia Park, once a dried-up riverbed, this complex not only represents the height of contemporary architecture but is also celebrated as one of the 12 Treasures of Spain.

A multi-ticket pass offers access to all these marvels, making it a must-visit for anyone interested in the dynamic interplay between art and science.

Valencia Cathedral And Micalet

The Valencia Cathedral, an architectural marvel spanning styles from Romanesque to Neoclassical, stands as a centerpiece of the city’s rich history. Officially named the Metropolitan Cathedral–Basilica of the Assumption of Our Lady of Valencia, this majestic structure is best known for housing what many believe to be the original Holy Grail, used by Jesus during the Last Supper.

Visitors can explore the Gothic cathedral with its dark, shadowy interior and Baroque façade for a small entrance fee of €9, which includes access to several 15th-century paintings and the revered Santo Cáliz, or holy chalice, housed within the Chapel of the Holy Chalice under an alabaster altarpiece.

Valencia Cathedral And Micalet Valencia

For those looking for panoramic city views, climb the 207 steps of the Micalet belltower, a symbol of the city, for just €2.50. The climb up the 63-meter Miguelete Tower is challenging but rewards climbers with one of the finest vistas across Valencia, making it a compelling stop on any visit to Spain’s third-largest city.

Mercat Colón Gastro Market

Revitalized from its ruins through an award-winning renovation, the Mercat Colón now stands as a dazzling market of glass and iron architecture, serving as a gourmet hub in the heart of Valencia. This locale isn’t just about the food—it’s an experience. Wander between gourmet stalls sipping on horchata, the refreshing Valencian tiger-nut drink, and sampling a variety of tapas that showcase the region’s culinary prowess. While Mercat Colón dazzles with its modernity and selection of chic restaurants and cafés, those in search of traditional market vibes can head to the Mercat Central located in the old town. Whether it’s for a quick snack or a leisurely drink, Mercat Colón offers a slice of Valencia’s finest in an architecturally sublime setting.

La Pépica

La Pépica, a gem nestled along the seafront of Valencia, offers more than just a meal; it offers a slice of history. Known as the birthplace of paella, this traditional restaurant has transformed from a modest beach shack to a beloved dining destination with a terrace overlooking the Mediterranean. It’s not just the locals who rave about it; even Hemingway praised this spot during his visits. Today, the walls are adorned with photos of celebrity visitors who have sampled its authentic Mediterranean rice dishes. Whether you’re craving the robust flavors of the classic paella or the variety of other local specialties, La Pépica delivers an unforgettable culinary experience that connects you directly to the heart of Valencian culture.

Bioparc Valencia

Bioparc Valencia redefines the traditional zoo experience by focusing on truly immersive habitats for its animals. Unlike conventional zoos, Bioparc creates environments that closely mimic the natural wildlife settings of the African flora, where rivers and glass screens replace traditional railings. This innovative approach allows visitors to feel as though they are walking through the landscapes of Madagascar or the wetlands of Africa.

Bioparc Valencia

Highlights include the Madagascar zone, home to playful lemurs, and the aquatic areas where hippos can be seen wallowing. It’s a place where the boundary between humans and animals blurs, offering a unique, up-close experience with nature.

Llotja de la Seda (Silk Exchange)

The Llotja de la Seda, or Silk Exchange, is a remarkable testament to Valencia’s Golden Age. This Gothic masterpiece, dating back to the fifteenth century, stands as a symbol of the city’s affluent past when silk and other commodities thrived on the Mediterranean coast. Not just one of Valencia’s most beautiful buildings, its construction was so revered that its creators celebrated with a monument. Visitors are often captivated by the intricate doorways and capitals in the cloister, featuring saucy depictions of various sins, including the famed ‘woman and her bellows’. This historical site is not just a tour through time but a showcase of the grandeur and mystery that Valencia once commanded.

Institut Valencià d’Art Modern

The Institut Valencià d’Art Modern, nestled in the heart of Valencia, is a cornerstone for contemporary art lovers. Established in 1986, it was Spain’s first modern art museum and remains among the most prestigious. This museum offers a compelling array of exhibits that span paintings, sculptures, and video installations, reflecting the rich tapestry of Spanish art over the last century. Noteworthy are the iron sculptures by Julio González, an artist whose friendship with Picasso influenced much of his work. The museum’s ever-changing temporary exhibitions ensure that every visit offers a new perspective, making it a must-see for anyone interested in the evolution of modern artistic expressions.

El Carmen

Nestled within the old walls of Valencia, El Carmen offers a unique glimpse into the city’s medieval past, transformed into one of Valencia’s hippest hangouts. This vibrant neighborhood is a maze of narrow streets lined with eclectic boutiques, cozy cafés, and lively bars that radiate an underground vibe, making it a popular spot among the LGBTQ+ community and all who crave a taste of local culture. El Carmen is not just about its bustling nightlife; it’s also a canvas for street art and contemporary art displays, particularly in the Convent del Carme art centre.

El Carmen Valnica

The area seamlessly blends historical charm with modern artistic expressions, inviting visitors to explore its many hidden gems. Whether you’re there to experience its dynamic social scene or to soak in the artistic atmosphere, El Carmen promises a truly immersive Valencian experience.

Central Bar

Nestled in the bustling Mercat Central of Valencia, Central Bar by Ricard Camarera is a modern twist on the traditional Spanish counter bar. This acclaimed restaurant stands out for its use of local ingredients freshly picked from the market, crafting a menu of tapas and bocadillos that encapsulate the essence of Valencian cuisine. As a gateway to exploring Camarera’s culinary prowess, Central Bar serves as an accessible preview to the sophisticated flavors also offered at his Michelin-starred flagship restaurant and Canalla Bistro in Russafa. Whether you’re popping in for a quick bite or a leisurely meal, Central Bar offers a taste of high-end dining without the formality, making it a must-visit for food lovers in Valencia.

Casa Montaña

Tucked away in the quaint fisherman’s district of Cabanyal, Casa Montaña stands as a bastion of culinary tradition, widely acclaimed as one of the best tapas bars in Valencia. This historic establishment offers a dive into authentic flavors, serving tapas made with pristine local ingredients. The ambiance of Casa Montaña reflects its rich heritage, making it a must-visit for those who cherish food and history intertwined.

Casa Montaña Vaincia

Here, you can savor seasonal local delicacies such as clóchina mussels and grilled artichokes, each dish a reflection of the traditional tapas bar spirit that Valencia is celebrated for. Whether you’re a local or a traveler, a visit to Casa Montaña in the Cabanyal neighbourhood offers more than just food; it’s a cultural immersion, promising each guest a slice of Valencian life.

Mestalla Stadium

Visiting the Mestalla Stadium, with its impressive spectator capacity of 49,500, is a pilgrimage for football fans and a highlight among things to do in Valencia. Home to FC Valencia since 1923, this iconic venue is one of the oldest and most revered in Spain. Known for having some of the steepest stands in Europe, the atmosphere here during a La Liga match is electric, making it arguably the most intense football experience in the country. Whether you’re catching a thrilling match or exploring its historic structure through a stadium tour, Mestalla offers a unique glimpse into the heart of Spanish football.

Parc Natural de l’Albufera

Explore the serene Parc Natural de l’Albufera, a breathtaking lake and natural park renowned as one of Spain’s most vital wetlands. Nestled amidst lush rice fields, this oasis offers a plethora of activities, from nature trails and bike paths around the lake to bird-watching excursions showcasing an array of bird species. Don’t miss a visit to La Devesa beach, a perfect spot for relaxation away from the city’s hustle. For an unforgettable end to your day, indulge in a sunset boat ride on the lake, where the sky and water merge in a spectacle of color.

Museo Fallero

Dive into the vibrant heart of Valencia’s culture at the Museo Fallero, where the fiery spirit of the Les Falles festival is captured year-round. This museum is dedicated to the iconic Falles Museum, where ninots—elaborately crafted papier-mâché characters—are displayed. These artistic creations, originally destined for the spectacular bonfires that define the festival, are instead preserved here as miniature versions of the larger falles that are paraded through the city. The museum not only offers a glimpse into the meticulous craft of these figures but also provides an immersive understanding of one of Valencia’s most explosive annual celebrations.

Museo Fallero Valincia


Ruzafa is arguably the trendiest neighbourhood in Valencia, brimming with artistic flair and a vibrant street life. Known for its eclectic market and charming squares, this area offers an array of dining experiences from cozy restaurants to buzzing bars. The boutiques in Ruzafa are as unique as the district itself, featuring a selection of independent shops that promise a memorable shopping experience. After exploring, you can relax in one of the many stylish cafés or continue the evening in one of the local bars, making it a perfect blend of culture and fun in the heart of Valencia.

Ruzafa Spain

La Lonja de la Seda

La Lonja de la Seda stands as one of Valencia’s most historical gems and my personal favorite among the city’s sites to explore. Known as one of the best-preserved non-religious Gothic buildings in the country, this iconic building was the heart of the old Silk Exchange, where silk dealers once brokered trade deals within its grand Sala de Contratación or Trading Hall. Constructed from 1482 to 1533, each corner of La Lonja whispers stories from the 16th century. Visitors can roam through its different rooms, each offering informational videos with English subtitles to enrich the experience.

La Lonja de la Seda Spain

While an audioguide is included with your ticket during the week, Sundays offer free entry to this historic museum. For those keen on delving deeper, join a tour led by a knowledgeable guide to uncover more about the silk trade and the historical areas of the city.

Central Market Of Valencia

For culinary enthusiasts traveling to Valencia, the Central Market offers an authentic taste of the city, especially if you’re into local foods. This vibrant market is bustling with tourists and locals alike during the busy summer months, yet retains a charm that resonates through its high quality produce and meat selections. If self-catering during your trip, visit the butchers and fruit and vegetable shops for some of the freshest Spanish produce available. Delight in the cured meats, cheeses, and olives offered by various vendors, or sample the locally made vermút at Benvolgut and the prized Jamón Ibérico at Manglano.

Central Market Of Valencia

A bakery within the market also serves rustic bread that pairs wonderfully with any tapas selection. Not to be missed is the Central Bar, a budget-friendly tapas bar managed by Michelin-star chef Ricard Camarena, known for its Valencian-inspired dishes using top-tier ingredients directly from the market. Whether it’s a quick bite or a leisurely meal, the Central Market of Valencia is a gastronomic haven that mirrors the rich culinary heritage of the region.

Church Of Santa Catalina

Nestled near the bustling Plaza de la Reina, the Gothic Church of Santa Catalina stands as a testament to Valencia’s rich history, originally built in the early 13th century on the site of an old mosque. This church, known for its distinctive bell tower which was once the minaret of the mosque, offers a unique blend of architectural styles due to a reconstruction in Baroque style after a devastating fire in 1548.

While the interior of the church was rebuilt, the bell tower remains a prominent feature, even though the original bells were sold off in 1729. Visitors can explore this historic site for free, making it a must-see for those interested in the spiritual heritage of Valencia. Adjacent to this is the Parroquia de San Nicolás de Bari y San Pedro Mártir, one of the original 12 parish churches of Valencia, built in 1242 and recently restored.

This church not only charges an entrance fee that helps maintain one of the most beautiful and historical churches in Spain, but it also offers an audioguide that enriches the experience with stories of Saint Nicholas and Saint Peter, illustrated through the ornate frescos by Dionis Vidal and the rose window from a 17th-century renovation.

Valencia Institute Of Modern Art

Nestled in the vibrant del Carmen neighborhood and easily accessible via the C1 bus, the Valencia Institute of Modern Art stands out as a premier destination for lovers of contemporary art in Spain. Unlike the Guggenheim in Bilbao, this museum offers a dynamic array of exhibitions that are continually changing, inviting patrons to revisit multiple times to experience fresh works of art. Open to the public free of charge every Wednesday afternoon and all day Sunday, it provides a cultural feast comparable to the best museums in the country.

Whether you are a local or a visitor navigating through Valencia, a stop here, as suggested on the IVAM website, is a chance to immerse yourself in the artistic dialogue of the past century, captured through various exhibitions that span paintings, sculptures, and video installations.

Barrio del Carmen Street Art

The Barrio del Carmen in Valencia vibrates with a unique blend of history, charm, and street art that captures the essence of urban transformation. This neighborhood has undergone significant gentrification, with derelict buildings now adorned with vibrant murals by local artists. As you wander through the historic streets, near the Arab Gate and the Culture Center, you’ll discover an eclectic mix of cafes and bars, each adding to the locale’s lively atmosphere.

The Red Cross building anchors a significant portion of this outdoor gallery, showcasing the best of the city’s artistic flair. For enthusiasts eager to explore further, a street art map available locally pinpoints every noteworthy site, making del Carmen not just a walk through Valencia’s past but a progressive step into its creative future.

Contemporary Culture Center Of del Carmen (CCCC)

Nestled in an old monastery, the Contemporary Culture Center of del Carmen (CCCC) offers a rich tapestry of Valencian culture and history, all accessible free of charge. This unique museum in the heart of Valencia showcases a diverse array of rotating exhibits—from intriguing photography exhibits to works by Spanish book illustrators. The building itself, a beautifully restored monastery, provides a serene backdrop for exploration.

Visitors can delve into the complexities of the Valencian language, or simply enjoy the aesthetic pleasures of the art on display. Informative plaques throughout the museum offer insights into the monastery’s history, enhancing the visitor experience. On a sunny day, the courtyard of the CCCC becomes a perfect spot to unwind after immersing oneself in the vibrant local culture showcased within its ancient walls.

Valencian Museum Of Enlightenment And Modernity (MuVIM)

Dive into the rich tapestry of history and art at the Valencian Museum of Enlightenment and Modernity (MuVIM), a beacon of culture housed in a modern building in the vibrant city of Valencia. Explore the ruins of a medieval tower uncovered during excavation, providing a literal foundation for the museum’s exploration of Valencia’s past. A detailed replica of the city from 1704 showcases over 50,000 trees and hundreds of meticulously crafted houses and buildings, offering a miniature walk through history.

Beyond historical displays, MuVIM’s art exhibits often challenge perceptions, featuring everything from the art trade to the intriguing world of fakes. For those looking to enjoy the museum without a fee, admission is free on Saturdays, Sundays, and public holidays, making it an accessible jewel in Valencia’s cultural crown.

Turia Park

Turia Park, once a riverbed, stands out as one of Spain’s largest urban parks, encircling the northern part of Valencia like the river it once was. Spanning approximately 9km (5.5 miles), this expansive city park offers a plethora of activities with its well-maintained sports fields, cycling, walking lanes, and running paths, including a meticulously marked 5km running track through the center of the park. Fitness enthusiasts will appreciate the various workout zones equipped for exercise amidst the natural beauty.

Turia Park spain

The park features 18 historical bridges that provide scenic entries and exits, creating perfect spots for visitors to rent bikes and explore the surrounding neighborhoods. This rejuvenated space invites both locals and tourists to enjoy its vast expanse and the tranquility it offers right in the heart of the bustling city.

Museum Of Ceramics And Sumptuous Arts

Museum of Ceramics and Sumptuous Arts, with its ornate exterior, is an essential cultural stop in Valencia. This treasure is housed within the historical Palace of the Marquis of Dos Aguas, and dedicated to preserving the rich history and memory of the aristocratic family that once resided there. Visitors can wander through beautifully recreated rooms, admire the intricate ornate ceramics that have been produced in Valencia over the last couple of centuries, and explore an array of decorative arts.

This includes an old painted ceiling and textiles that have been meticulously preserved from the last few hundred years, making it not just a museum, but a gateway to the past.

Vivers Royal Gardens

Vivers Royal Gardens, nestled just north of Turia Park, stands as one of Valencia’s most serene locales. Known locally as Jardins del Real Vivers, this tranquil haven is perfect for those seeking a quieter alternative to the bustling Turia Park. The gardens are on the grounds of an old royal palace, offering winding paths for walking and ample benches for sitting and soaking in the peaceful atmosphere. A charming duck pond is home to ducks, swans, and other birds, providing delightful entertainment as they vie for food—a hit especially with families enjoying the sight of playful ducklings in the summer.

Vivers Royal Gardens spain

The Royal Gardens also feature a concert area where live music events frequently take the stage, adding a cultural touch to the natural beauty. Additionally, it houses a natural sciences museum that is a must-visit for anyone interested in dinosaur fossils, making it an enriching experience for visitors, particularly those with kids in Valencia.

Museum Of Fine Arts Of Valencia

The Museum of Fine Arts of Valencia (Museu de Belles Arts de València) is a treasure trove of artistic heritage, housing over 2,000 works of art from the 14th to 17th centuries. This illustrious collection features masterpieces by renowned Spanish artists such as Goya, Velázquez, and El Greco, as well as works by the celebrated Valencian painter Joaquín Sorolla. The museum itself is a piece of history, located in the San Pío Seminary College, which was founded in 1683 by Brother Juan Tomás de Rocabertí, the Archbishop of Valencia.

Originally designed by Juan Bautista Pérez Castiel, the building has served various roles, including a seminary college, military academy, charity center, and military hospital before becoming the Museum of Fine Arts. Its galleries, rich in religious and Gothic art, offer a profound insight into the religious and artistic fervor that shaped early modern Spain.

Visit The Beaches In Valencia

Valencia, celebrated as one of Spain’s best cities, uniquely combines the amenities of Madrid, the history of Seville, and the beautiful beaches of Malaga. Unlike the bustling shores of Barcelona, Valencia’s beaches are beautiful and less industrial. An endless boardwalk stretches from the marina northward, ideal for those who rent a bike or prefer running sneakers for a scenic jog. The city boasts three main beaches within a short distance from downtown Valencia—each with its own character. Las Arenas Beach (Playa Cabanyal), the closest to the city center, offers the easiest access via bus, tram, or train, making it the busiest beach, especially on weekends.

Costa Brava beach in Spain

To the north, Malvarossa Beach presents a quieter option with ample food and drink options and several beach volleyball courts. Further out, Patacona Beach stands as a serene retreat among the central city beaches, beloved for its tranquility and minimal commercial bustle, yet still featuring cozy chiringuitos for drinks and food along the boardwalk.

Port Saplaya

Just 15 minutes away from the main beaches of Valencia, Port Saplaya offers a charming escape, making it a perfect day trip or an afternoon getaway to experience more fun things to do in Valencia. Known affectionately as the Venice of Valencia due to its picturesque waterway—though it lacks the traditional canals—this colorful town is a vibrant beach day destination. Here, you can explore the unique architecture and take a boat tour to learn about the locals and the town’s history.

Port Saplaya spain

Accessible by a taxi from the beaches or by the 112A or 112B bus from the city center, with the closest bus stop updated every 30 minutes on Google Maps. Note that Port Saplaya is not covered by the EMT Valencia transport network, so the EMTicket app won’t work here; you’ll need to pay in cash for your ticket.

Eat Paella

When in Valencia, the home of paella, indulging in this iconic dish is a must. Unlike the seafood-heavy versions found elsewhere, the original Valencian paella features a rustic mix of chicken, rabbit, butter beans, and sometimes snails, a testament to its origins among rice farmers who utilized what was readily available without spending much money on fancy ingredients. For those eager to dive into the local culinary scene, Valencia boasts some of the best paella restaurants where you can truly appreciate this traditional fare. Alternatively, if you’re inclined to cook your own and sample the authentic flavors firsthand, consider enrolling in a paella cooking class.

Parc Central

Just south of Valencia Nord train station, Parc Central, often referred to as Central Park, is a verdant local gem largely overlooked by tourists. This park offers a quiet place to relax and enjoy a stroll among flowers, providing a perfect escape from the city’s hustle. Whether you’re killing some time waiting for a train or just want to unwind away from the under-construction train station, Parc Central serves as an idyllic spot. Its well-maintained pathways and serene ambiance make it an ideal stop for both locals and visitors seeking tranquility in the heart of Valencia.

Serranos Tower

In Valencia, the Serranos Tower, also known as Serranos Gate, stands as a testament to the city’s rich history. This formidable structure is one of the few remaining parts of the original gates through the city walls, built between 1392 and 1398. Much of the ancient city walls were pulled down in 1865, but the tower still remains, offering a majestic view over Turia Park. Crossing the adjacent bridge provides a picturesque perspective, and those venturing to the top of the tower will find panoramic vistas worth the climb.

Serranos Tower Valencia

Be wary of visiting during the hot summer months, especially in the middle of the day, as there is no cover or shade, and it can get intensely hot. A small fee is required to ascend, but the experience and the views are incomparable.

Valencia Nord Station

While not as steeped in antiquity as other train stations across Spain, Valencia Nord Station stands out with its modernist style. Built in 1917, this station captivates with intricate tile work and design that highlight its interior. From the vintage ticket booths to the opulent waiting room—an homage to the Valencian orange industry—every corner is adorned with elaborate mosaics that decorate the doors, walls, and ceiling, making it a picturesque start or end to your journey in Valencia. Whether you’re just passing through or stopping to admire the architectural beauty, Valencia Nord offers a unique glimpse into the city’s vibrant culture and history.

Go To A Futbol Match

Experience the electrifying atmosphere of Spanish football by catching a game featuring one of Valencia’s prominent football teams. Whether you choose Valencia CF, who competes in the top division, or Levante UD, known for their spirited matches, you’re in for a treat. Many locals and visitors alike find the atmosphere at a Levante match particularly vibrant, offering a more intimate and engaging experience compared to the larger Valencia stadium.

football match in spain

Tickets for these matches can be easily acquired through the teams’ websites, typically available for general purchase 2-3 weeks in advance. Don’t miss the chance to immerse yourself in the local culture and passion for the beautiful game.

Dine At A Michelin Star Restaurant

Valencia is not just a cultural hub but also a gastronomic paradise, boasting seven restaurants that hold at least one Michelin star. Among them, the Ricard Camarena Restaurant, celebrated for its two Michelin stars, offers a sublime dining experience with tasting menus that showcase the best of local seasonal ingredients. Another notable mention is El Poblet, run by the acclaimed chef Quique Dacosta, who earned his first star in Denia before bringing his culinary excellence to Valencia.

These establishments promise an unforgettable exploration of Valencian cuisine, all detailed on the Michelin website for those who aspire to indulge in top-tier dining. Whether you’re a gourmet aficionado or a curious traveler, these dining experiences are a must when visiting Valencia.

Valencia City Hall

When visiting Valencia, a stop at the Valencia City Hall or Ajuntament de València is a must. This iconic building is not only free to the public but is a cornerstone of civic pride located in the heart of the Plaça de l’Ajuntament. This busy plaza is a perfect spot to people watch and admire the intricate architecture that defines this historic area. Inside, visitors can explore the stately rooms and step out onto the balcony overlooking the plaza, feeling like a visiting dignitary as they wave to the people below.

Valencia City Hall

Whether you’re soaking up the ambiance or exploring the richly decorated interiors, Valencia City Hall offers a unique glimpse into the city’s grandeur.

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