If you’re heading to Spain in summer, A Coruña is a good choice. The temperatures are a lot more reasonable than in the south of the country, and there’s always something going on — concerts, festivials, and lots of good food.
Galicians love to eat out, and a lot of the names on the menu will be new to you. Here’s five of the best Galician dishes.
Our time in A Coruña has come to an end — we mark the occasion by walking the Camino Inglés.
After a busy work week, Craig’s mum and sister arrived for a visit and we spent the weekend showing them the sights of A Coruña.
After doing almost nothing but work for the first six days of the week, we made sure to enjoy our Sunday.
The week was neatly split in two; we spent the first half hanging out with our Austrian visitor Sabine, and the second half frantically trying to finish off the books we’re working on.
A Coruña really gets going in August, so we’ve spent the week enjoying some of the events that the city has put on. It’s been even better because our Austrian friend Sabine is staying with us.
Getting around in A Coruña, northern Spain, means one of two things: walking or catching the bus.
It’s been a sporty week, full of the Olympic Games and horses. Plus there was a public holiday that failed to affect us at all.
Summer decided to make a reappearance this week. We’ve spent time at the beach, hung out with our cool visitors Amanda and Dean, and jumped back into bureaucracy — I don’t know why I thought it might be coming to an end.