The Arousa estuary
The Arousa estuary is the largest of all the Galician estuaries and forms part of the Rías Baixas. The rivers Ulla and Umia flow into it, and its waters are home to the best seafood banks in all of Europe, especially the Carril clams.
The Way of Bego and Goldin: from A Coruña to Santiago
Bego and her little dog Goldin have walked the English Way from A Coruña to Santiago de Compostela. They have enjoyed it, but it has not been easy.
The tourist island of La Toja
The island of La Toja, Toxa in Galician, is located at the end of the Arosa or Arousa estuary. The island is opposite the Pontevedra town of El Grove, from which it is separated by a channel about 100 metres wide.
A Coruña: Public network of hostels of the Xunta de Galicia
The Xunta de Galicia offers pilgrims a network of public hostels exclusively for pilgrims. They have a reduced price and to stay in all of them is necessary to present the pilgrim's credential.
Beyond the Way: the magical landscapes of Galicia
Galicia's nature is much more extensive than the mountainous area and the extensive meadows that the Way of Saint James crosses. For this reason, it is recommended that, once the tomb of the apostle Saint James is visited, a few days should be devoted to discovering
The nature of Galicia: the landscapes of the Way of Saint James
The pilgrimage to the tomb of the apostle Saint James is of spiritual, cultural and gastronomic interest, but it also allows pilgrims to reconnect with nature. After leaving behind the landscapes of the Castilian-Leonese plateau, the Way makes its way through mountains and lush forests.