Rural and coastal villages with their own identity, brimming with life, history, farmers’ markets, cobblestone streets, and delightful shops, restaurants and cafés that will immediately capture your heart.
Oñati is the town with the greatest number of monuments in Gipuzkoa.
Time is running out in Hondarribia, and one wonders if it would not be a good idea to come and live in this wonderful town.
A pretty fishing village whose inhabitants historically made their livelihood by whale hunting.
Situated at the mouth of the Deba river, in the most western area of Gipuzkoa, the town of Deba forms part of the Debabarrena region.
The town of Azpeitia is well known for the Sanctuary of Loyola, birthplace of Saint Ignatius of Loyola
In 1843 the French writer Victor Hugo landed in Pasaia and liked it so much that he decided to stay a while.
Zumaia stands in a magnificent location on the coast of Gipuzkoa, bordering the sea and the bay where the Urola and Narrondo rivers meet.
The coastal town of Zarautz stands just 15 kilometres from Donostia–San Sebastian.
Orio, some 17 km west of Donostia – San Sebastian, has a long tradition of fishing, shipbuilding —along the banks of the estuary— and port activity.
The buildings in the old town are also worth a visit.
Zerain, situated at the foot of the Aizkorri mountains, offers magnificent scenery and interesting trails in a rural setting.
Oiartzungo hirigune historikoa duen antzinatasunagatik eta balio historikoagatik nabarmentzen da.
In Bergara, your stay can be just as intense as you want it to be.
Founded in the 13th century, Tolosa was the capital of Gipuzkoa province for 10 years.
The name Leintz Gatzaga comes from the important salt flats located in the immediate vicinity of the village.
The town was founded in 1256 by Alfonso X the Wise, King of Castile, to protect the roads leading from the central plateau to the other side of the Pyrenees.
The town of Hernani sits at the foot of a mountain called Santa Barbara.
For centuries this seafaring town was a whaling port.