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Five places you wouldn’t believe are in Spain

Five places you wouldn’t believe are in Spain

The Spanish geography hides natural corners worthy of the best Hollywood movies.

Welcome to the most remote place in Spain: living here is a challenge.

Sometimes we like to think that we dominate our environment, that we know its most characteristic places, but Reality often pushes that thought away from us with a stroke of the pen. Our country hides amazing cornersthat many people have not had the pleasure of visiting. And, at a time when it is a trend to travel to paradisiacal places thousands and thousands of kilometers away, to foreign historical cities or to monuments with centuries of history of other cultures, it is a good time to claim the secrets that Spanish geography hides.

Although visiting remote enclaves is a pleasure and almost an obligation to discover new ways of life and open your mind, we must not forget the charms that can be found on the peninsula and its islands. As it is, Spain has corners worthy of a fantasy novel, which many would not believe are typical of the country. In the following list we recommend five wonderful places to visit nationwide that do not seem typical of typical Spanish geography:

Saconeta beach, located in the Guipuzcoan municipality of Deva, is an idyllic place that It reminds us of landscapes from Game of Thrones. The small beach, made up of stones from the erosion caused by the impact of the waves against the enormous cliffs, is a paradisiacal enclave to enjoy far from monotony. More similar to the spaces that make up the Irish coast, this enclave marks the western limit of the Basque Coast Geopark. Without a doubt, a place to escape from routine and enjoy a natural landscape out of a movie.

Pozo de los Humos Waterfall, Salamanca

The famous intellectual Miguel de Unamuno was amazed by the place and his fascination was captured black on white: “The attractiveness of water is singular. One would spend dead hours watching it flow, letting one’s spirit be won over by the purest sensation that its constant flow produces in us. (…) Enormous strength is the that without any device, with the simplicity of the colossus, it unfolds!… It is one of the most beautiful waterfalls that can be seen among those austere gorges.”

“The world is divided into two categories: those who have a loaded revolver and those who dig. You dig,” he says Clint Eastwood playing the role of Rubio in Santo Domingo de Silos (Burgos). The final duel of the well-known film ‘The Good, the Bad and the Ugly’ It was filmed in the small town of Burgos, which still preserves the work of cinematographic architecture.

The curious cemetery It was built in the summer of 1966, when director Sergio Leone considered that the place was the ideal setting to record several scenes from his work, considered one of the historical spaghetti westerns. Since then, The cemetery remained abandoned for 49 years until recovery work began in 2015.

The landscape formed by this peculiar river that runs throughout the province of Huelva It doesn’t look like it’s from this planet. The river, which originates in the Padre Caro mountain range and merges with the waters of the Huelva estuary, has a reddish color that makes it something extraordinary.

Rio Tinto, in Huelva

Rambla de Barrachina, Teruel

As soon as we land on the Rambla de Barrachina, the surroundings will immerse us in a small adventure far from routine and the most common places. This small and wonderful desert is a perfect place to explore and get lost in its reddish earth, which reminds us of the Colorado Canyon and western settings.

How many of them do you know?

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Source: Viajar

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