Navarre is a Kingdom of Diversity and it has a whole lot to offer... Its landscape of contrasts offers us vast woodlands and impressive desert settings. Its geographical variety offers us quality raw materials and an exquisite gastronomy. And its wealth of history has left us with a fascinating artistic and cultural legacy. That’s why it is not easy to choose, but we will show you a selection of landmarks and experiences that we are sure you will not want to miss. We hope you enjoy them.
Route measuring over 50 km which follows the path of the first train that connected Pamplona with San Sebastian, winding through the breath-taking landscapes of Larraun and Leitzaran, with views of the peaks of Aralar. Enjoy on foot or by bike.
Beautiful medieval village with narrow streets which ascend a steep hill to meet the Sanctuary-Fort of Santa María at the very top, a medieval construction with spectacular views that span across the Pyrenees right to the Ribera del Ebro.
Home to the international San Fermin festivities, the capital of Navarre is green, walled, modern and welcoming. The streets of the old part of town, crossed by the Santiago Way, are ideal for losing yourself and for tasting the city’s famous pintxos.
Located at the top of the mountain range, this Benedictine monastery, in which Gregorian chants can still be heard, is home to hidden treasures such as the ancient 11th century crypt, the Romanesque Puerta Speciosa, and the Gothic vault.
Called “the beautiful Estella” or “the Toledo of the North”, this monumental town at the heart of the Santiago Way, home to palaces, stately homes, churches and bridges is well worth a leisurely visit.
Located in the heart of the Pyrenees, the historical defeat of Carlomagno and the Santiago Way have made this a mythical spot, and its majestic Collegiate which shelters walkers and pilgrims is a source of legends and a meeting point for cultures.
The medieval castle, was the birthplace of the Patron Saint of Navarre, San Francisco Javier, and which every year in early March is visited by thousands of Navarran pilgrims, on a pilgrimage known as the “Javierada”.
Nestled between the arid desert lands of Las Bardenas and the bright green of its famous vegetable plots is the second largest town in Navarre; its artistic legend speaks of Christian, Arab and Jewish cultures which make up its past.
Its mysterious origin, its simplicity and the originality of its octagonal floor and the cloister that surrounds it, make this one of the most beautiful and thought-provoking Romanesque churches on the Santiago Way.