Essential 10 Day Spain Itinerary: Best things to do and see for 10 Days in Spain
This 10 days in Spain itinerary is perfect for your first time in Spain. In this Spain itinerary I will show you the best cities to visit in Spain in 10 days and other useful Spain travel information and tips.
Spain has a rich history, diverse culture, incredible food, and beautiful architecture. It is no wonder it is one of the most popular countries in Europe to visit. It really does offer something for everyone and there are so many cities to choose from.
One great thing about Spain is that since the country is so diverse, you can pretty much visit any time of the year and still find great weather. In addition, different regions of Spain has its own history, culture and food, so you can visit Spain numerous times and not run out of things to do.
With this 10 day Spain itinerary I will show you the best cities in Spain to visit as a first timer and give you tips to visit Spain.
This blog contains occasional affiliate links, where I receive a small commission on sales of the products/hotels that are linked at no additional cost to you. In addition, as an Amazon Associate, I earn from qualifying purchases.
Best Time to Visit Spain
Short answer is that Spain is great to visit any time of the year, depending on which region you are visiting during your 10 days in Spain.
Weather in Spain is generally characterized by hot summer and mild winters. But because Spain is a pretty big country, the weather varies quite a lot from Northern Spain (such as San Sebastián) to Southern Spain (Andalucía region), so you can visit Spain any time of the year and always find comfortable weather.
Spring (April or May) and fall (September or October) are both awesome months to visit Spain regardless of where you are going.
These shoulder seasons have more mild temperature and less crowd, therefore you can expect cheaper hotels and rental cars.
Spain is also known for its sunny days. In general you can expect amazingly sunny days when you visit. The only except is if you visit northern Spain such as San Sebastian in the shoulder month or in the winter, then you can expect rain and coldness.
I have been to Spain in February, May and October and the weather during these months were comfortable (February was good because I was in Andalucía (Southern spain) so it was warm).
However, the worst time to visit Southern Spain (Andalucía) is in the summer because it can be very hot there (40C+).
If you do end up visiting Spain in the summer, be sure to go out only in the early morning and at night since it can be quite unbearable during the day to walk around under the scorching sun.
What You Should Know If It’s Your First Time in Spain
If you are coming from North America, most areas of Europe, Africa and Asia, it is important to understand a little about the Spanish lifestyle and how people spend their day.
I was surprised the first time I visited Spain that things were closed in the afternoon and dinner was served very late. So the two topics I would like to bring up are siesta and dinner & party time.
Learn Some Spanish Words
It is always useful to know some Spanish words before you visit Spain. You don’t need to be an expert, but a little knowledge of the Spanish language can go a long way.
I usually use Duolingo to learn basic words and phrases before visiting a country, but you can also use podcasts, youtube videos and even text books just to know some basic Spanish words.
Understand Siesta in Spain
Siesta in short is “nap time” that people in Spain take in the afternoon.
In the afternoon between 2 – 5pm, many restaurants and shops are not open due to siesta (I don’t know if the owners actually take a nap but they definitely close the shops).
If you want to eat lunch in Spain you should probably eat around 1pm as the Spanish like to take long lunch breaks before their siesta.
Prepare for Late Dinners in Spain
The first time I visited Madrid I was so shocked to find out that restaurants didn’t open till 8 or 9 at night. Even at 8pm the restaurants would either be empty or only have tourists in there because locals don’t eat till 9pm.
Many people eat dinner as late as 11pm. If you go to a restaurant around 10pm, it would be pretty popping because of this reason.
Wear Comfortable Shoes in Spain
You will be doing a lot of walking during your 10 days in Spain, therefore be sure to pack comfortable walking shoes.
Watch Out for Pickpockets in Spain
As with any touristy destinations, there are pickpockets in Spain and I have seen it first hand (not for myself, but with someone else in the group).
You should try to avoid carrying a backpack since it is very easy to pickpocket those. If you are carrying a purse, be sure to carry one that is harder to open (I also usually use my hand to hold onto the zipper area when I am walking in a crowded area).
Consider an attraction pass to save money
Other Things to Know Before Going to Spain
Currency: Spain is part of the European Union so the currency is Euros. You can get Euros from ATMs (at the airport and on the street). If you need to exchange money, there are local “cambio” places in Spain but getting cash from ATMs always have the best exchange rate.
Cash or Credit Card in Spain: Most places in Spain accept credit cards, but I highly suggest you carry some cash with you for smaller places, buses, etc.
Overview of What To Do in Spain in 10 Days
Since there are a lot of places to visit in Spain, this 10 day Spain itinerary is for someone who is visiting Spain for the first time. Therefore this 10 day Spain itinerary will cover some of the most popular cities, including how to get around within Spain and where to stay in these cities.
Day 1 – 2 : Madrid
Day 3: Day trip from Madrid
Day 4 – 5: Barcelona
Day 6: Day trip from Barcelona
Day 7- 8: Seville
Day 9: Granada
Day 10: Córdoba & Depart from Seville
10 Days in Spain – Detailed Spain Itinerary
10 Days is not a lot of time in Spain, but it is enough time to see all the most famous cities in Spain. Below I will outline a sample itinerary for Spain in 10 days for a first time visitor to Spain.
Day 1- 2: Madrid
Madrid is the capital of Spain therefore it is usually the first city people visit in Spain.
Madrid is a wonderful place to start your first trip to Spain because there are many things to do in Madrid, including visiting museums, strolling through public parks, experiencing cultural activities, eating and drinking amazing food and exploring the different neighborhoods in Madrid.
Start your day with a cup of coffee and churro with chocolate sauce or toast with crushed tomato at a local cafe.
Best things to do in Madrid
Mercado de San Miguel
Mercado de San Miguel is a public market and perhaps one of the most popular food markets in Madrid. Opened in 1916, San Miguel market is Madrid’s first gourmet market. It now attracts over 10 millions visitors a year.
Inside the market you can find over 30 food stands ranging from tapas to fresh fish and seafood to gourmet cheese, produce and desserts. The market was closed for 9 months during Covid but it has since reopened with even new additions.
Royal Palace of Madrid
Once you are full and happy, make your way over to the Palacio Real de Madrid. The Royal Palace of Madrid is the largest palace in Western Europe and one of the largest in the world. It has over 3000 rooms and it attracts over 2 millions visitors every year.
The Royal palace is still the official residence of the King of Spain, but it is also open to the public and it’s regularly used for official events.
After you are done with the Royal Palace, walk to Catedral de la Almudena, a beautiful cathedral in Spain.
Temple of Debod
Temple of Debod in Madrid is an Egyptian temple dating back to the 2nd century BC. It was donated to Spain by the Egyptian government to save it from floods following the construction of the great Aswan Dam. The temple was then rebuilt in Madrid.
The Temple of Debod is closed every Monday and on major national holidays. There are different opening and closing times depending on the month.
Admission to the Temple of Debod is free but you can not get inside of the monument.
Puerta del Sol
If you have time and are not too tired from all the walking, continue on to check out Puerta del Sol, a lively square full of street artists and shops. Puerta del Sol used to be one of the city gates in Madrid, it is now the most central and famous square in Madrid.
While you are there, check out the famous bear statue el oso y el Madroño and the clock of Puerta del Sol, famous for its role in the New Year’s Eve celebration.
El Retiro Park
El Retiro Park is the largest park in Madrid (covering over 120 hectares); it is an amazing urban oasis (similar to Central Park in New York and Stanley Park in Vancouver). The park is famous for its amazing architecture, interesting monuments and sculptures, beautiful gardens and its artificial lake.
Some of the most noteworthy things to see in El Retiro Park include the rose garden, the Retiro Pond (row a boat on it!), the statue walk, and the Crystal Palace. Be prepared to spend at least a couple of hours in this park and enjoy it as the locals do.
Prado Museum (Museo Nacional del Prado)
Fuente de Cibeles
Not far from Prado Museum is Fuente de Cibeles, perhaps the most famous fountain in Madrid. Fuente de Cibeles was designed to actually provide water in Madrid but now it’s a symbol of Madrid.
The fountain depicts the Roman goddess Cibeles, who represents Earth, agriculture and fertility. If you happen to be around, it is worth stopping by for a quick photo.
Take a food and wine tour in Madrid
If you want to check out one of the nicest and most expensive neighborhoods of Madrid, head over to Salamanca. Salamanca used to be the residential area of politicians and nobles, now it has one of the highest property values in Madrid. There are a ton of designer shops and Michelin Star restaurants in Salamanca.
Neighborhood Of Chueca
Chueca is one of the most vibrant neighborhoods in Madrid and is known as the gay neighborhood. Chueca is a 12 min walk from Puerta del Sol.
There are tons of bars, restaurants and shops in Chueca.
From July 1 to July 10th, Chueca hosts the annual Pride parade, by far the largest gay parade in Spain and one of the largest in Europe. If you want to party and have fun, you cannot miss Chueca during your 10 days in Spain.
How to get around Madrid
Public transit is awesome in Madrid. You can get around Madrid easily by taking a combination of metros and buses. The buses in Madrid are 24 hours and there are night buses so you will never get stranded.
Where to Stay in Madrid
Day 3: Take a day trip from Madrid
There are a few nice day trips you can take from Madrid if you think you’ve seen enough of Madrid.
Day Trip From Madrid #1: Zaragoza (best for October)
If you are visiting Spain in early to mid October, Zaragoza would be a wonderful day trip from Madrid to add to your itinerary for Spain.
Zaragoza is the 5th largest city in Spain and is mostly off international tourists’ radar. Zaragoza is the capital of the Aragon region of Spain with its own cuisine and large Islamic influence outside of Andalusia.
Fiestas del Pilar is an annual festival in Zaragoza in honor of the patron saint of the city, Our Lady of the Pilar. This festival takes place every year generally beginning the 2nd weekend of October.
During this annual fiesta, the city of Zaragoza has a ton of fun activities and entertainment for at least a week. There are performances, concerts, bullfights, and fireworks during Fiestas del Pilar.
On October 12th, there is a mass Floral Offering where people are dressed in traditional costumes and leave flowers before the Virgin at Plaza del Pilar Square. I personally did not go to Zaragoza but one of my friends went and loved it.
Day Trip From Madrid #2: Avila and Segovia
Avila is located approximately 100 kilometers northwest of Madrid and is known for its well-preserved medieval walls that surround the city.
The walls were constructed between the 11th and 14th centuries and are still in excellent condition, making them a must-see attraction for visitors.
Inside the walls, there are many other historic buildings to explore, including the impressive Gothic cathedral and the Royal Monastery of Saint Thomas, which houses an impressive collection of art and religious artifacts.
Segovia is located approximately 90 kilometers northeast of Madrid and is famous for its stunning Roman aqueduct, which is one of the best-preserved ancient Roman structures in the world.
The aqueduct was built in the 1st century AD and is an impressive 28 meters tall in some places. Segovia is also home to the stunning Alcazar, a fairy tale-like castle that was once the residence of Spanish monarchs. Visitors can explore the castle and take in its stunning views of the surrounding countryside.
Other notable attractions in Segovia include the Gothic cathedral and the Jewish Quarter, which has a rich history dating back to the 13th century.
Day Trip From Madrid #3: Toledo
Toledo is a stunning and historic city and it’s considered one of the most picturesque and charming cities in Spain.
Toledo is a UNESCO heritage site and it is known as the “imperial city” because it was the main venue of the court of Charles V, Holy Roman Emperor in Spain. The city also has strong influences by Christians, Muslims and Jews.
Toledo is known for its artworks by El Greco as well as its museums, churches and architecture. The most famous things to see in Toledo include the Cathedral, Alcazar, and the amazing bird’s eye view of Toledo on the city hill.
Toledo is also home to a vibrant Jewish Quarter, which is home to many historic synagogues, including the famous Sinagoga del Tránsito.
Day 4 – 5: Barcelona
How To Travel From Madrid to Barcelona
Barcelona is in the Catalonia region, with Catalan as the primary language in the city (if you are interested in why that is, you can google the history of Catalonia to find out). You may see names of attractions in Barcelona spelled differently from regular Spanish.
There are so many things to do in Barcelona and this 10 day Spain itinerary will try to highlight a few of the most popular attractions in Barcelona.
La Rambla & Mercado de La Boqueria
La Rambla is the most popular (and touristy) pedestrian street in Barcelona in the Gothic Barrio.
There are tons of tapas, juice vendors and other raw produce in Mercado de La Boqueria. When I was living in Barcelona to study Spanish I went to La Boqueria quite often to eat.
Another place worth checking out when you walk around La Rambla is Placa Reial. It’s a lively square and you can sit there to people watch.
La Rambia is best visited during the day or during dinner time because it is lively. Try not to walk on it at night after the shops are closed because it can be a little sketchy and I have seen hookers trying to get business from male tourists.
Gothic Quarter (Barri Gòtic)
Since La Rambla is between the area of El Raval and Gothic Quarter in Barcelona I recommend that you walk around the Gothic Quarter in the afternoon.
There are two famous Cathedrals in the Gothic Quarter: Santa Maria del Pi and Barcelona Cathedral.
I recommend you walk around the Gothic Quarter, especially around the two cathedrals. Be aware since the Gothic Area is quite touristy there are a lot of pickpockets and thieves.
Depending on what season you are in Barcelona, you may have time to squeeze in a quick trip to La Barceloneta, an area not too far from the Gothic Quarter.
La Barceloneta is a lively neighborhood in Barcelona that’s situated along the coast of the Mediterranean Sea. It was originally a fishing village, but it has now become a popular tourist destination, known for its man-made sandy beaches, seafood restaurants, and nightlife.
Gaudi’s Architectures in Barcelona
Barcelona is renowned for its vibrant art scene, which has been shaped by the city’s rich cultural history and unique architecture.
One of the most significant figures in Barcelona’s art scene is the famous architect Antoni Gaudi. Gaudi’s work has had a tremendous impact on the city and many of Gaudi’s buildings are considered masterpieces of modernist architecture, and they continue to inspire contemporary artists and designers.
Some of his most famous work in Barcelona include Casa Batlló, Casa Mila (La Pedrera), La Sagrada Familia and Park Güell.
Casa Batlló (~1 hour)
Casa Batlló was designed by Gaudi and is one of the most popular Gaudi houses to visit. The exterior of the building is beautifully decorated by colorful mosaics (one of Gaudi’s specialties) and the interior of the house resembles the back of a dragon.
Casa Mila (La Pedrera) (~1.5 hr)
Casa Mila is another famous Gaudi masterpiece apartment down the street from Casa Batlló. Casa Mila does not have the beautiful mosaic appearance on the outside but it’s a larger place compared to Casa Batlló. The most famous part of Casa Mila is the roof, with multiple geometric shapes that resemble soldiers.
La Sagrada Familia (~1.5 hrs)
La Sagrada Familia (the Holy Family) is the iconic symbol of Barcelona and a place in Barcelona that everyone needs to visit at least once.
Designed by Gaudi, Sagrada Familia is a Roman Catholic church that was never finished. Unfortunately during construction of Sagrada Familia Gaudi was run over and killed by a tram so the church was never finished.
There are three facades at La Sagrada Familia: Nativity, Passion and Glory. You can visit La Sagrada Familia without going up the towers, but I do recommend that you purchase the towers tickets to enjoy everything Sagrada Familia has to offer.
There are many questions from people visiting Sagrada Familia on which tower to go up, either the Nativity tower or the Passion Tower.
The Nativity Tower was actually built by Gaudi himself and there is a bridge that connects 2 out of the 4 towers at the Nativity facade, so you can see more diverse detail and views. However some also argue that one should go up the Passion tower because they are taller and the view is directly over Barcelona.
Buying Tickets To Sagrada Familia
Park Güell is the most famous park in Barcelona and another masterpiece of Gaudi’s. It was built as a housing development originally but has since then been converted to a municipal park on Carmel Hill in the Garcia district of Barcelona.
The Park is free to enter but the most famous area is in the “Monumental Area“, which requires an admissions ticket. As with all the other Gaudi masterpieces in Barcelona, you need to buy tickets with a time slot in order to enter.
Depending on what type of photos you want at Park Güell, if you care more about the Instagram photos and want yourself to be in the photo, then i recommend purchasing the 8am (or 8:30am in low season) ticket.
If you care only about landscape, then I recommend you go to Park Güell during sunset time. Note that once you purchase tickets, if you do not enter the Monumental Area within 30 minutes of the assigned time, you won’t be able to get in anymore.
Day 6: Day Trip from Barcelona: Montserrat or Mount Tibidabo or Montjuïc
There are many things to see in and outside of Barcelona, I’m going to suggest the three most popular things to do.
Barcelona Day Trip # 1: Montserrat
Montserrat is one of the most popular day trips from Barcelona. It takes about an hour on the train from Barcelona to Montserrat.
There is a Benedictine monastery on top of the mountains overlooking Catalunya. Montserrat has religious significance because it houses a statue of the image of Our Lady, one of the few Black Madonnas in Europe.
You can also spend a lot of time hiking around Monserrat or visit the surrounding area by funicular.
I didn’t have time to take the funicular up from the monastery or visit Sant Miquel’s Cross or Sant Jeroni, the highest peak of Monserrat. But if you go there for the whole day you can do all of the above!
Another popular attraction was the “stairway to heaven“, gained its reputation via social media. However I don’t think you can climb this anymore.
Day Trip from Barcelona #2: Mount Tibidabo
Mount Tibidabo is not really a day trip from Barcelona per se, but it is a cool getaway from the Barcelona City Center. The first time I visited Barcelona I didn’t have time to go to Mount Tibidabo, but I could see it from the city center and had always wondered what it’s like there.
While I was living in Barcelona I finally got the opportunity to visit Mount Tibidabo. It takes about an hour from Barcelona with a combination of subway and buses to reach the top of Mount Tibidabo.
There is a famous church called Sagrat Cor church on the top of Mount Tibidabo adjacent to an amusement park. The church and amusement park both have a fantastic view of Barcelona.
Barcelona Day Trip #3: Montjuïc
Montjuic is a hill located in Barcelona, near the city center, which has played a significant role in the city’s history and culture.
Most popular attraction on Montjuïc (besides the cable car itself) is the Montjuïc Castle which offers a stunning view of the city, the Olympic Stadium and Pool where the 1992 Summer Olympics took place.
Other noteworthy attractions on Montjuïc include Greg Theater Gardens, National Art Museum and the Magic Fountain show at night.
How to get around Barcelona
Similar to Madrid, public transportation is the best way to get around Barcelona. Metro and buses are great to get to the popular touristy attractions in Barcelona. If you plan to do day trips outside of Barcelona you can take the train. Uber works well in Barcelona as well.
Best Places to Stay in Barcelona
Day 7-8: Seville
Seville is the capital of the Andalucia region in Southern Spain. It is a vibrant and historic city and it’s one of the most popular tourist destinations in Spain.
Seville has a rich Moorish heritage and is known for its interesting history, beautiful architecture so it’s no surprise that it attracts millions of visitors every year.
Random Fact: One thing you will notice in Andalusia is that there are a lot of orange trees!
Travel from Barcelona to Seville
You can either fly or take the train from Barcelona to Seville. Flight takes about an hour and train takes 5.5 hours. I personally would recommend that you fly from Barcelona to Seville and pick up a rental car in Seville for your day trips later on.
Seville Bullring (Plaza de Toros de la Real Maestranza de Caballería de Sevilla)
Catedral de Sevilla & Giralda
Catedral de Sevilla or known as The Cathedral of Saint Mary of the See is a Roman Catholic cathedral in the Seville old town.
Las Setas de Sevilla
Las Setas de Sevilla, also known as Metropol Parasol, is a large wooden structure in the old quarters of Seville.
The structure was finally completed in 2011 and it is one of the largest wooden structures in the world. If you look at the photo below, you will notice that the wooden structure looks a lot like a bunch of mushrooms, that’s why it’s called “Las Setas”.
There are elevators within each structure so you can go to the top and enjoy a nice view of the city. There is also a museum in the basement that you can check out.
Royal Alcazar of Seville
The Alcazar of Seville was originally built in the 10th century as a Muslim Fortress. It later became a royal palace after expansion and renovation by different monarchs throughout history. Since different monarchs were involved, the Alcazar has a mix of architecture styles, including Gothic, Mudejar and Renaissance style.
The Alcazar is not only known for its stunning architecture style but also the beautiful garden attached to it. The gardens also have a mixture of Islamic and Christian influences with fountains, pools and smaller gardens.
Bario de Santa Cruz
Santa Cruz is a popular touristy area located next to the Seville Cathedral and the Royal Alcazar. You should spend some time walking around this area as there are beautiful architecture and a lot of shops and restaurants here.
Plaza de España
Plaza de España is one of the prettiest places in Seville in my opinion. You may have seen Plaza de España featured in films like Star Wars and Lawrence of Arabia.
Located at the end of Parque de Maria Luisa, Plaza de España was built for the Ibero-American Exposition World’s Fair in 1929. Nowadays Plaza de España is mostly used for government buildings.
If you are looking for the best photo opportunities in Plaza de España, be sure to come really early (think sunrise) to avoid the crowds.
Best Place to Stay in Seville
Day 9: Granada
If you have a car it would make it much easier to take a day trip to Granada from Seville. By car it takes about 3 hours to drive to Granada from Seville. Although it’s kind of a long drive, I do think given the time limitation it is the best way to visit Granada.
The Palace of Alhambra is the most famous attraction in Granada, if not in the entire Andalusia region. Alhambra used to be a fortress during the Muslim rule.
After the expulsion of the Moors in 1492, Charles V rebuilt portions of the palace in Italian style and there were many destructions and damages done to the building either because of war or natural disaster. Eventually the palace was repaired and rebuilt.
Similar to the Royal Alcazar of Seville, Alhambra has heavy Islamic influence in terms of architecture and decoration. If you liked the Royal Alcazar of Seville then you will be even more impressed by Alhambra.
If you want to take nice photos of Alhambra without anyone around then you should do the first time slot in the morning. If you choose to do this, then you will need to change the itinerary around.
You will then take the train from Barcelona to Granada directly on Day 7 of your 10 day Spain itinerary and visit Granada on the morning of Day 8. Go to Seville after Granada on Day 8.
Some of my favorite areas in Alhambra include the Charles V Palace, the Nasrid Palaces and the Generalife, a beautiful garden that became the leisure spot for the kings of Granada.
After visiting Alhambra, stop by Mirador de San Nicolas for a view of Alhambra from the viewpoint before grabbing dinner and heading back to Seville.
Day 10: Córdoba and Fly Out
On your last day in Spain take a quick day trip to Córdoba in the morning before returning to Seville to fly out.
Córdoba is a very popular day trip from Seville because it’s only about an hour drive away from Seville. Córdoba is a important Roman city and a major Islamic Center back in the Middle Ages.
Córdoba: La Mezquita Mosque-Cathedral
La Mezquita Mosque-Cathedral is the most important architecture and tourist attraction in Córdoba. The most prominent feature of La Mezquita Mosque-Cathedral is its red and white columns and arches in the prayer hall.
It is said that these arches were inspired by those in the Dome of the Rock in Jerusalem. Similar to other mosques and fortresses in Andalucía, La Mezquita mosque has been converted to a Roman Catholic Church after the Christine Kingdom took over Andalucia.
Alcazar of the Christian Monarchs
Not far from the Mosque-Cathedral of Cordoba is another major tourist attraction, Alcazar of the Christian Monarchs. This was always a military compound and now a part of the UNESCO World Heritage.
Before heading back to Seville, stop to grab a quick photo of the Roman Bridge of Cordoba.
Is 10 Days Enough to See Spain?
10 days is the perfect amount of time to get a taste of Spain and see the major cities and popular tourist destinations.
Of course you cannot see the entire country in 10 days, but 10 days give you enough time to experience beautiful architecture, charming old towns, delicious cuisine and friendly locals in Spain.
If you want to see more Spain outside of this 10 day itinerary, then I would actually suggest spending at least a month or two in Spain so you can visit its islands and some of its smaller cities.
If you have more than 10 days in Spain…
There are so many places to visit in Southern Spain that are not covered in our 10 days in Spain itinerary.
However if you end up having more time in Spain (or if you decide to do a Southern Spain trip), you can do a lot of exploring in towns such as Ronda, Málaga, Marbella and Cadiz. If you are feeling adventurous, you can even hop over to Gibraltar, Tangier (Morocco), Lagos (Portugal).
Another great place to visit in Spain is San Sebastian, on its northern coast near Bilbao in Basque Country.
San Sebastian is known for its world-class cuisine (it has the most number of 3 Michelin Star restaurants in one city in Europe), beautiful beaches, and charming Old Town.
How to Get Around Spain
Spain is a very easy country to travel to as it is super easy to get around!
Get Around Spain by Train
One of the easiest ways to get around Spain is to take the train. With the high speed train it takes as little as 2.5 hours to travel between Madrid and Barcelona as an example.
Flying within Spain
Renting a Car and Drive in Spain
Lastly you can always rent a car to do a road trip during your 10 days in Spain or you can always just rent a car when you are in Southern Spain in Andalusia.
Final Thoughts on 10 Day Spain Itinerary
Spain is a diverse and amazing country. It is actually one of my favorite countries in Europe and I wish I had spent more time there. This 10 Day Spain Itinerary attempted to show you the best cities of Spain in 10 days in a very packed manner.
Some of the “optional” day trips should give you a good idea of other things you can do in Spain. No matter what you do in Spain, you will love the food, people, history and culture of this amazing country.
Other Spain Planning Blogs
Check out my other Spain travel articles to plan your perfect holiday in Spain!
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