Written by Ash

Park Güell Barcelona: a Tour of Antoni Gaudi’s Utopian Vision


Barcelona’s Park Güell is what happens when a wealthy Catalan industrialist employs the world’s most creative architect to construct paradise on earth.

Surprisingly, Antoni Gaudí came kind of close.

This stunning urban park and its marvelous broken tile mosaic benches is a must when visiting Barcelona.

Let’s take a deeper look to plan you the perfect visit to Park Guell.

What is Park Guell?

At 17 hectares, Park Guell is one of the largest green spaces in Barcelona, and it’s currently a privatized park featuring large gardens and compelling architectual elements.

Park Guell is the size of 13 city blocks and keeps watch over Barcelona from the hills above the Gracia district, offering a magnificent panoramic view of the city and the Mediterranean Sea.

First things first though – who built Park Guell?

Park Guell was conceived in 1900 by wealthy industrialist Eusebi Güell. His intention was to create a lavish, Utopian housing development in the middle of a park using the world’s most cutting edge architecture.

Cue Antoni Gaudi.

The legendary Catalan architect was asked to design 60 luxury homes for a planned community far away from Barcelona’s smoky factories – all with the latest technology and a touch of art.

In the end, the houses didn’t sell (I know, right?) and Park Güell construction was halted in 1914.

With only two homes finished!

Regardless, Park Güell was declared a UNSECO World Heritage Site in 1984 and welcomes 3,000,000 tourists annually.

park guell mosaic benches with tower

What to See at Park Guell

Let’s get one thing out of the way first, because this is essential: Park Guell is made up of the Monumental Zone and the Free Zone.

If you’re asking what Park Güell is most famous for, know that everything you’ll see in the postcards is found in the Monumental Zone which requires an entrance ticket – the Free Zone is more of a backyard garden.

The Park Güell Monumental Zone

You’ll see the park hemmed in by a rustic stone wall with its emblematic ceramic medallions bearing the name Park Guell.

There are two trencadís-speckled buildings that look a lot like gingerbread houses from Hanzel and Gretel. They were once the Park Güell porter’s lodge complete with waiting room and telephone booth.

A journey up the Park Güell stairway offers goblin shapes, Catalonian symbols, and the famous Park Guell mosaic dragon: the most famous image of the park.

It’s actually a salamander 😛

the mosaic salamander lizard in park guell barcelona spain

Further up the staircase you’ll find the Doric Temple which was intended to be the market of the estate. Its twisted columns give the impression of being on a patio built on tree roots.

Keep walking and you’ll get to the undulating Banc de Trencadis, Park Güell’s famous ceramic benches created by Josep Maria Jujol, one of Gaudi’s closest contemporaries.

Apparently this is the longest bench in the world.

Here you’ll find the massive tile-decorated esplanade and centre-piece of the park called Plaça de la Natura (Nature Square). The view of the city from there is amazing.

In all, how much time does it take to see Park Güell? Expect a full tour to take around 75 minutes.

palm trees the park guell free zone

The Park Güell Free Zone

For those asking if you need tickets to Park Guell, the answer is technically ‘no’ if you consider that the Free Zone takes up 92.1% of the park – so you’ll have a ton of terrain to explore for free.

That said, none of the major things to see at Park Güell are found here.

In general the space is more wild and garden-like similar to Barcelona’s top natural parks.

You’ll find a seemingly endless stream of sculpture-adorned paths, creeping uphill and offering spectacular views of the city.

At this public park you’ll also see some of the Park Güell’s original homes including the famous Gaudí House Museum: it was here that architect Antoni Gaudi lived from 1906-1925. 

In 1963 the house was turned into a museum about Gaudi and his life.

💡 Looking to max our your visit? Check out my Park Guell visit tips.

How to Buy Park Guell Tickets

So, is Park Guell worth it?

With a nearly perfect 4.5 star rating across 10,000+ Park Guell reviews it seems most tourists are very comfortable with visiting a UNESCO World Heritage site for the price of a pizza.

Just know that hourly visits are capped so you need to reserve Park Guell dates in advance online:

Park Guell Entrance Fees:

  • General ticket: €13.50
  • Kids (7-12): €9.33
  • 65+: €9.33
  • Disabled visitors: €0.00 (with paid accompanying person, €9.33)
  • Kids under 7: €0.00

You can grab your skip the line Park Guell tickets using the button below:

Park Guell
Book my tickets now!

Looking to add the Gaudi House Museum to your Park Guell Ticket package? You can get your tickets at Tiqets.

Park Guell Guided Tours in English

You can upgrade your experience with a fantastic Park Guell guided tour in English. This is a 90 minute tour with actual flesh and blood guides who are Gaudi experts.

These Park Guell tours run daily at 12:15 pm and 2:20 pm every day, while a third tour runs in high season at 6:15 pm.

With this tour you’ll skip the lines and have a great Gaudi education at one of the world’s best parks.

Prices: Adults €23.00, Children (3-11) €20.70, Infants (0-2) free.

Book my guided tour now

🧐  |  Interested in a Park Guell guided tour? Read Park Guell guided tour reviews from all over the world.

Park Guell Ticket Discounts Using a Tourist Pass

If you’re going to visit both Park Guell and Sagrada Familia I suggest getting a discount tourist pass.

The best pass including Park Guell tickets is the super-handy Barcelona Pass. Not only do you get skip the line tickets to Park Guell and Sagrada Familia but you also get a day pass on the Barcelona Hop on Hop Off Bus.

It also gives you 10% discounts on virtually any other attraction including Casa Batllo, La Pedrera, Camp Nou, flamenco shows, walking tours, nightlife etc.

The whole package is just €86.50.

The cherry on top? They also give you a free Park Guell audio guide.

Unsure? You can read my Barcelona Pass review to see if it’s right for you.

Save time + 10%

Park Guell Hours 2023

  • 1 Jan to 11 Feb 2023: from 9:30 to 17:30 (last entry)
  • 12 Feb to 25 Mar 2023: from 9:30 to 18:00 (last entry)
  • 26 Mar to 28 Oct 2023: from 9:30 to 19:30 (last entry)
  • 29 Oct to 31 Dec 2023: from 9:30 to 17:30 (last entry).

What’s the Best Time to Visit Park Guell?

In my opinion the best time to visit Park Guell is with the morning light so I advise the earlier the better.

Your best bet is getting Park Güell entrance tickets before 9:00 am and showing up about 30 minutes before to walk the free zone. The crowds won’t be any thinner during the day.

After I suggest walking back into the city. It’s downhill. Get a feel for the way locals live by having a carajillo (a shot of espresso with chosen liquor) in a random cafe. Then head to the Gracia district for brunch. You’ll have the whole day ahead of you.

If you just can’t get up then I recommend the later time slots toward closing time.

In summer I would strongly advise against visiting Park Güell between 1:00 pm and 4:00 pm as the sun (and crowds) could take you out!

How to Get to Park Guell

I break down the methods fully in my post on how to get to Park Guell, but here are the main options:

Park Güell Shuttle

01/14/2023: The Park Guell shuttle still has not resumed service post-COVID. I’ll add more info here should it come available.

Starting on April 1st 2019 the city of Barcelona offers a free return shuttle for Monumental Zone ticket holders.

The shuttle runs from Alfons X (L4) metro station during Park Guell opening hours.

The trip to Parc Güell will last 10-15 minutes and run every 7 minutes.

🚌 Coming to Park Guell? Make sure you know how to get around Barcelona on public transport first.

Taxis to Park Güell

Since Park Guell is both out of the way and uphill this is a great chance to take advantage of a €5.00 discount on Spain’s taxi app program: Free Now (formerly MyTaxi).

You’ll save so much time and end up paying only about €5.00 or €6.00 from anywhere central, a great option if you’re traveling in large groups or with kids.

In all, expect to pay about €15.00-20.00 to get up the hill from anywhere central.

For more information see how to sign up with Free Now.

a tourist makes paella at a cooking workshop in barcelona a client participates in a paella cooking class in barcelona
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Park Güell by Metro and Bus

  • Bus 24 from Passeig de Gracia or Placa Catalunya will get to you right to the gates.
  • Bus 92 connects Park Guell to the sea and Sagrada Familia but expect a ten minute walk.
  • Metro stops Lesseps or Vallcarca on the green line L3 (15 minute uphill walk).
  • With the Bus Turistic. The bus leaves you a short walk from the park.

If you’re still a bit confused on Park Güell directions drop me a line below with a departure point for some custom advice.

How to Get to Park Guell from other Barcelona Attractions

  • Sagrada Familia: to get to Park Güell from Sagrada Familia walk to the Pg. de Sant Joan – Còrsega bus stop and grab bus V19. From here it’s about 20 minutes on the bus and you’ll get off at the Ramiro de Maeztu – C N Catalunya stop. It’s about 170 meters from the park entrance.
  • Casa Batlló: to get to Park Güell from Casa Batllo exit the house and cross the street to take bus 24 (right outside the Mcdonald’s) and it’ll drop you off right at the park entrance. It’ll take about 35 minutes.
  • La Pedrera: to get to Park Guell from Casa Mila take a right on Passeig de Gracia when exiting the house and grab bus 24 right in front of the Gucci shop. The trip right to the entrance takes 30 minutes.
  • Camp Nou: to get to Park Guell from Camp Nou take the blue metro line from Badal to Diagonal and then take bus 24 at Passeig de Gracia. It’ll take about 50 minutes.

Related: Is Park Guell Worth It?

the moasaic benches at park guell with panoramic view of the mediterranean sea

Visiting Park Guell Tips

  • Book Park Guell tickets online or you may be waiting hours.
  • Leave at least 50 minutes to get to Park Güell from the city centre.
  • If you’re hungry check out my list of best restaurants near Park Guell.
  • Remember: there’s a 30 minute grace period for entry times (e.g 9:00 tickets admitted till 9:30).
  • Check out my list of things to do after visiting Park Guell to keep the party going.
  • If you’ve booked Park Güell ticket online, head to the west entrance as it’s less crowded.
  • Bring appropriate ID if you’ll be taking advantage of any Barcelona discounts (senior, children etc.).
  • Bring comfortable shoes if you’re looking to go all the way to the top.
  • Visit Park Güell in the evening for more comfortable temperatures and great sunset photos.
  • Amenities at Park Güell are overpriced and scarce: take your own food and water for a picnic.
  • Shade is at a premium so bring sunscreen in summer.
  • Those with limited mobility should arrive via a Barcelona taxi or Bus 24 to avoid uphill walks.

Related: How Many Days Should I Stay in Barcelona?

sagrada familia passion façade under construction sagrada familia passion façade under construction
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Park Guell FAQ

What time slots are available for the Monumental Zone?

You can select to enter at :00 or :30 of every hour of the Park Güell opening hours (last entry 1 hour before close).

What happens if I’m late for my time slot at Park Güell?

You have 30 minutes courtesy to be admitted otherwise your tickets won’t be accepted – plan ahead!

Can I cancel or change my Park Güell ticket booking?

No changes or refunds can be made with tickets bought at the official Park Guell website.

For Parc Güell guided tour tickets you may be able to contacting [email protected].

How will I receive my Park Guell tickets?

For both Park Güell general admission and guided tours you’ll receive your tickets via email.

I didn’t receive my Park Guell tickets, what now?

First of all make sure your tickets haven’t been caught in any spam filters. If you still can’t locate the tickets then you can email [email protected].

Can I show my Park Güell ticket on my smart phone or tablet?


I can’t print my Park Güell ticket and I don’t have a smart phone, what now?

Bring a piece of ID (and preferably your reservation #) to the ticket windows to be given your passes.

How long should I spend at Park Güell?

Including 30-45 minutes return travel time plus an hour each for the Monumental Zone and free zone I would leave 3.5 hours minimum.

Can I access Park Guell for free?

Up until 2019, Park Güell workers didn’t arrive to set up ticket barriers at the Calle d’Olot entrance until about 7:45 am. That means it was possible to visit Park Guell for free at this time.

That said, in 2022 there is now a barrier – the Monumental Zone is free at this time only for residents who show ID.

If I haven’t booked my Park Güell tickets online will I get in?

Yes and no. After waiting in potentially long lines you may be assigned a much later time slot or in busy cases be told to come back the next day.

Your best bet for tickets in this case is to buy your Park Guell entrance at the machines at Lesseps or Vallcarca metro stations. Here there are shorter lines and you won’t risk walking uphill for nothing.

Is Park Guell OK for disabled visitors or those with limited mobility?

Disabled visitors may have problems navigating the Monumental Zone due to Park Güell’s many steps and uneven paths. Any special access requirements should be sent to [email protected].

Visiting Park Guell?

Consider me your friend in Barcelona. That means you can ask me any question, no matter how ridiculous and I’m going to answer it in the comments below.

So whether it’s Park Guell visit info or just a place to get a decently priced beer know I’m here for you.

Also don’t be afraid to join the Park Guell discussion by first like the Barcelona Hacks Facebook Page and then joining my group I’m Off to Barcelona – here you can ask any questions, air out grievances, and chat with thousands of Barcelona travelers.

  • May 5, 2022 at 8:08 am
    Hey Ash! Thank you for this wonderful website! I was wondering where i can get my tickets for the gaudi house museum, I cant seem to find it online, thanks!
    • May 5, 2022 at 11:09 am
      Team Member
      Hi Richard, Thanks so much for the kind words :) I'm finding the same. This could be some weird post-COVID gap in the market or a broader change to the way they promote it. As far as I know I think for the relaunch they're packaging it only as part of entrance to Park Guell (it's right there on the property, so maybe it's less administrative stuff for them). If you're visiting the park too it's an easy one. Here's the link for the Park Güell & Gaudí House Museum package. Cheers,
  • September 27, 2020 at 10:12 am
    Hello Ash, The last time I went to Park Guell, about 6 years ago, I was advised to enter from the gates at the top , ( taking a bus which I forgot the number) and then tour while walking downhill to the Hansel and Gretel house. I bought the tickets at the cashier at the upper gates. Is this still an option? It sure beat a lot of uphill walking. Thanks
    • October 5, 2020 at 8:14 pm
      Team Member
      Hi Sam, Sorry for the slow response here, with COVID times things have really dropped off here and we're all trying to stay afloat doing other (worse) things for a living :( Anyway, I always enter myself from the top because of the easy bus access (number 24) so you're on the right path here. I can't tell you whether the ticket windows are in operation during pandemic times however please know that the strong majority of people buy their tickets online beforehand. You simply show these tickets on your phone - no hassle and no need for any particular ticket window to be open :) But yes... these gates will be open since they're the entrance to the Free Zone. Cheers, Ash
  • September 27, 2020 at 10:08 am
    park entrance
  • February 3, 2020 at 2:58 pm
    Hi Ash, Thank you for such a wealth of information, it has helped so much with planning our five days in Barcelona. Coming in March and can’t wait! We will be spending a morning at Park Guell and would like to wander through the Gracia area on our way to Casa Vicens. Do you have any favorite routes through the area? A nice park for a picnic? Small shops/restaurants you enjoy? I have had some of my best experiences, meandering through neighborhoods, and welcome your advice as a local. Cheers, Elizabeth
    • February 4, 2020 at 12:14 pm
      Team Member
      Hi Elizabeth, You're very welcome :) To wander back to Casa Vicens it's tempting to take the short/straight line approach and get there in 15 minutes, but I would prefer you duck into Gracia using Calle Verdi (a street lively, full of shops and cinemas etc.) then take a right on Ramon y Cajal and follow it through two of my favourite squares: Plaça de la Revolucio and Plaça del Sol. You could easily have a little picnic in Plaça del Sol even though it's not a park. But it's a huge space and that's what locals like to do. You could also grab a bite at the restaurant Sol Soler. Delicious and affordable tapas. I've drawn it out on Google Maps so you can have a better idea. Cheers, Ash
      • February 4, 2020 at 2:38 pm
        Thank you so much! If you are in town at the end of March, we would love buy you a beverage! Salut
        • February 4, 2020 at 5:07 pm
          Team Member
          Good stuff! I may be in Italy but feel free to drop me a line in case as I do indeed love beverages ;)
  • February 2, 2020 at 4:04 pm
    Stephanie Derauf
    Thank you for creating this website. Trying to figure out how much Gaudi we can fit in a day. We’re interested in getting to three Gaudí points of interest along with Mercado: Batllo, Mila and Güell. Starting to think this may not be possible with trying to hit Mercado at 10AM. Interested in hearing your thoughts on recommended order and if we could really be able to reflect on the art at an enjoyable pace.
    • February 3, 2020 at 10:50 am
      Team Member
      Hi Stephanie, You're very welcome :) I'm a bit confused though as to what you mean by the 'Mercado'... do you mean that you're trying to visit Boqueria Market in the morning? I would try and visit it a bit earlier as there are less crowds and it's a perfect place to grab a traditional savory Spanish breakfast. If you went at 9 you'd have more time for the rest. The word I would do it after would be Batllo, Mila, and Guell. This would make the most sense from a travel standpoint as Batllo is just up the street from the market/La Rambla and Mila just a bit more up after that. Doing all of it in one day is certainly doable! Just make sure you get an early start as possible :) Cheers, Ash
  • January 20, 2020 at 10:03 pm
    Hi, My boyfriend and I will be there in May. We wanted the easiest way to see Park Guell and La Sagrada familia. It seems "easiest" is to get tickets for no line entrance but we also want to learn soemthing about the place and were interested maybe in a guide at both places so we can appreciate them more. What is the best option is there a dual package where we get skip the line entries and a guide? If we want to do them both in the same morning what time should we book them and which one do we go to first? We are staying near Plaza Catalunya. Best advice on which one to go to first, what time, easiest transport, and guide? Thanks, Cristina
  • November 23, 2019 at 8:03 pm
    First, I cannot thank you enough for putting together such an incredibly detailed write-up on Parc Guell. I am slated to arrive in Barcelona this Wednesday (November 27) and my flight gets in at noon. Assuming my flight arrives on time, my plan was to check in to the place I am staying at (very close to the Encants metro stop), grab a quick bite, and head over to Parc Guell. Given that the sun sets at 5:30 pm this week, and you’ve recommended 3.5 hours including travel time, I have a few questions; a. Is visiting Parc Guell and visiting the bits that warrant daylight before 5:30 pm on Wednesday a sensible plan? b. If this is indeed a somewhat sane idea, what time should I book my entrance ticket for? c. Would it make sense to do this as two separate visits – one for the Monumental zone and one for the free zone on separate days? Would it be fair to assume that all the good city views are from the free zone? d. I tried the link you included in your post to the map of Parc Guell but I am unable to find the map on the page that your link is tied to. I might be missing something here but it would it be possible for you to include a link to the map? Thank you in advance!
    • November 24, 2019 at 1:17 pm
      Team Member
      Hi Pranav, It's definitely a sensible plan to visit before 5:30 pm. I'd give myself the last 45-60 minutes before sunset at the Monumental Zone which means you'd wanna schedule the visit for 4:30 or 4:45. I wouldn't bother doing them separately because it'll add a lot of unnecessary travel. You'll need 30-60 minutes for the Free Zone... there are amazing views there but the 'piece de resistance' naturally is in the paid zone because of the mosaic benches. Best photos are taken from here. That said, the highest views and ones with less tourists will naturally be in the Free Zone. It depends what you're after I suppose :) I'm on holiday at the moment with a horrible internet connection so about the map... I can't check the site itself but will look on Monday. It should be in this link: Cheers, Ash
      • November 24, 2019 at 9:06 pm
        Pranav Chandrasekhar
        Hey Ash, Thanks so much. I was trying to figure out where those mosaic benches were. Good to know they are in the monumental zone. I will aim for 4:30 on Wednesday. I just hope my flight from New York gets to Barcelona on time!!!! I feel supremely guilty for bothering you with this barrage of questions while you are out on holiday. I cannot thank you enough for making time to respond to my annoying questions. I promise I won't bother you with more. Last, but not least, your help is more than I have received from friends of mine that have visited Barcelona. Much appreciated! Regards, Pranav
        • November 25, 2019 at 12:57 pm
          Team Member
          Hey it's no problem! Don't feel guilty. That's what I'm here for... best of luck on your trip, fingers crossed for the on time flight ;)
          • November 26, 2019 at 11:48 pm
            Pranav Chandrasekhar
            Much appreciated Ash!
  • November 14, 2019 at 12:23 pm
    Gary Cottiga
    Hi, Last night I purchased via www.barcelonahacks via your link (to 2 x tickets for Park Guell Skip the Line. I was emailed confirmation no problems. However, upon printing the tickets it states in the Important Notes bit that , and I quote: ONLY TICKETS PURCHASED ON THE OFFICIAL WEBSITE WILL BE VALID. Park Guell reserves the right to refuse any ticket that has not been issued by the offical website. Park Guell has no agreements with thirs parties and only sells tickets through So, my question is, are these tickets I have bought valid as they have not been purchased from I also purchased 2 x Sagrada Familia Basilica Audioguide tickets via your links. Upon printing tickets, they do not have a statement like above?! I eagerly await your reply. Thanks.
    • November 14, 2019 at 3:00 pm
      Team Member
      Hi Gary, I understand the paranoia here but do you think I'd have 6 years in the business and thousands of followers but be selling fake tickets? ;) This is probably just to cover them in the event somebody tries to forge tickets... but I assure you the booking mechanisms used to reserve your ticket are utilizing the exact same system as the official site. Thus, they are considered as such. If you don't get in I'll personally come up there and take you for an expensive lunch ;) Cheers, Ash
      • November 14, 2019 at 4:26 pm
        Gary Cottiga
        Awwww thank you so much Ash for confirming and I did not mean any ill will at all. As you said, just paranoia!!!! You come very highly recommended and subsequently this is why I booked tickets and have planned my whole Barcelona trip from your site. Bravo !!!!!!! May I trouble you again then? We are staying at Hotel Suizo, plaça de l'Àngel, 12, 08002. Please may you instruct the best way to get: from hotel to Park Guell for 10am and then from Park Guell to Sagrada Familia for 1pm the same day and then back to the hotel. Thank you and just name the time and place for that expensive lunch lol.....
        • November 15, 2019 at 11:18 am
          Team Member
          Also! Oops, sorry about this... the metro stop you'll need to get off at (and return to) is Alfons X, NOT Joanic. I get these two mixed up all the time as I used to live by both.
          • November 15, 2019 at 6:53 pm
            Buenos tardes Ash ( I’m practicing!). That is absolutely brilliant. Thanks so much for all you information and well done on a fabulous informative site. Barcelona here I come woohoooooooo.
            • November 16, 2019 at 12:30 pm
              Team Member
              Woo hoo! Excited for you... please let me know if you need any last minute help :)
        • November 15, 2019 at 11:16 am
          Team Member
          Thanks Gary. I didn't mean to be sarcastic or anything... but for me throwing my whole reputation away for some fake ticket scam wouldn't make sense. I've got the sweetest gig in the world, making my own hours helping people like you enjoy their holiday! Don't wanna mess that up :) Anyway, the classic Hotel Suizo is easy for Park Guell. Just grab the yellow line of the metro at Jaume I up to Joanic. From here there's the free shuttle (included with every ticket) that'll take you right to the gates. To get to Sagrada you'll take the shuttle back down to Joanic, take the yellow line down to Verdaguer, and then from here it's just a 10 minute walk to Sagrada. And yeah... will schedule us in for a 17 course Michelin starred meal at Tickets as soon as you send me the proof the tickets are fake ;) lol Cheers, Ash
  • November 9, 2019 at 5:32 pm
    Hi. My family of 5 and I will Be in Barcelona for the first time Dec 26 for 5 days. How far in advance do I need to buy tickets for the park and any other attractions ? Where are closures listed over the holidays ? Also , do I need to make dinner reservations for that period well in advance ?
    • November 11, 2019 at 1:25 pm
      Team Member
      Hi Lori, In general I would say to book ASAP for this period as it's essentially high season. As for closures I've got them listed in my visiting Barcelona over Christmas article. In general in depends but most of the closures are on December 25th and January 6th. I would make your reservations well in advance for dinner :) I've got some great ideas in the article above. Cheers, Ash
      • November 11, 2019 at 2:48 pm
        Thanks Ash. This is great. Would you know if there is a similar site to this for Madrid. ?
        • November 12, 2019 at 10:51 am
          Team Member
          Hi Lori, It has been a plan of mine to launch a Madrid one for some time but I just don't have the time! What a shame :( I don't know of any though maybe Google will yield something for you. I see a lot of travel bloggers which have dedicated articles (like Handluggageonly, one of my favourites) but nothing like a full blog. Cheers, Ash
  • October 24, 2019 at 2:24 pm
    San Cho
    Hi, I am travelling to Barcelona coming weekend. Is it safe to travel during ongoing protest?
    • October 24, 2019 at 2:36 pm
      Team Member
      Hi San, Things have been quite quiet this week with nothing major planned for the near future. You'll get up to date info from myself and tourists on the ground in my Facebook group I'm Off to Barcelona. Hope to see you there! Ash
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