Huelva It is an Andalusian city that is located in the province of the same name and has more or less 150,000 inhabitants. Throughout history, the city has been a meeting point for different cultures and civilizations, including remains from 3000 BC. If you are going to visit Huelva you will see that you have everything you could want in a city: natural surroundings, archaeological remains, historical monuments, museums, beaches, sports and, above all, gastronomy. For eat in Huelva I hope you are not short-mouthed, because between little fish and the wine, two of its main hallmarks, you can spend the whole trip eating.
Its most important natural area is Marshes of the Odiel, a spectacular natural site that was declared a Biosphere Reserve in 1983 and where you can still see the remains of the Arab settlement and, very close, go to the Espigón beach and lie on its fine, almost golden sand. Among its monuments, you can visit the Monument to the Discoverer Faith, which commemorates the IV centenary of the departure of Christopher Columbus. The Nuns Squarethe old Bank of Spain, the Santa Fe walk or the La Rabida Institute (place of study of Juan Ramón Jiménez), are some of the most beautiful places to visit in Huelva.
If you go to museums, the most prominent are the Huelva Provincial Museum and the Cabezo de la Almagra Museum. In addition, you can see the occasional cultural event in the Great theater. One of the most important times of the year in Huelva is the Easter week, which is also considered of National Tourist Interest. Of course, I can't forget the exit to the Pilgrimage of Rocío, where you will live a spectacular festive atmosphere with pilgrims and Brotherhoods walking for the same purpose, to be able to touch the Virgen del Rocío. It is one of the most famous pilgrimages in Spain.
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