Learn more about flights to Barcelona.
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Most flights to Barcelona land at Barcelona–El Prat Josep Tarradellas Airport (BCN), also known as El Prat Airport. Previously named Barcelona-El Prat, the airport is 12 km southwest of the city centre, in the municipalities of El Prat de Llobregat, Viladecans, and Sant Boi, and is the main airport of Barcelona.
The airport has two terminals and is ranked one of the forty largest airports in the world by number of passengers. It has a capacity of up to 55 million passengers and offers transfers to the city by Taxi, Metro, Train or Bus services.
The second largest city in the country, it is located on the Mediterranean coast.
This modernist city is one of the most interesting in Europe, with its cool, cosmopolitan character and energetic vibe. With a name made more famous by the FC Barcelona soccer team that won the Champion’s League trophy in 2009, this city has much more to offer than football. From the city history museum MUHBA, which includes several Roman archaeological sites to the fantastical Sagrada Família church among other Gothic and modernist landmarks, you will find much to do and see in this huge Spanish city.
Known from the Bible as the port from which Jonah began his journey before being swallowed by a fish, Yafo currently serves as the major import and export hub of the region. A truly unique destination, the 4,000-year-old city of Tel Aviv Yafo draws you in with its antique charms, relaxed beaches and trendy stops. You could even get a peek at Andromeda’s rock and bask in the effigy of the great, beautiful myth.
A city of sun-soaked beaches and Mediterranean climate, alongside unforgettable architecture and magnificent art. It is easy to fall in love with Barcelona.
This Catalan capital appeals to visitors from different parts of the globe with its delicious cuisine, high-fashion boutiques, Modernist apartments and Roman ruins all in the same area. With numerous paintings and passageways to explore, sightseeing in the city is a dream to the curious traveller.
An emblematic Gaudí building, Casa Milà also known as La Pedrera, was completed in 1912. The fourth and final Gaudí building on Passeig de Gràcia, the front of the building looks quite like the face of a quarry. A combination of contemporary innovations with its underground car park and self-supporting stone façade, Casa Milà was first designed as the family home for industrialist, Pere Milà i Camps.
One of several of Catalan modernist works, the building was listed as a UNESCO World heritage Site.
There are a ton of must haves food wise if you find yourself in the capital city of the Catalan community most Spanish cuisine date hundreds, sometimes even thousands of years.
You could try the ultimate food fiesta that is the calçot, a type of sweet green onion eaten with wild street barbecues and delicious romesco sauce. You must have also heard about the paella, a rice and seafood dish that a trip to Barcelona would be incomplete without.
For dessert, be sure to try the crema Catalana, a type of creme brûlée that you are sure to fall in love with. Down your meal with a glass of sparkling Catalan Cava, and you’ll be glad that you did.