Valencian Community

Valencian Community

Its territory, with its capital in Valencia, is located in the east and southeast of the Iberian Peninsula. It has an area of 23,255 km² and is the eighth largest autonomy in Spain. It is made up of the provinces of Alicante, Castellón and Valencia, and borders to the north with Catalonia and Aragon, to the west with Castilla-La Mancha and Aragón, and to the south with the Region of Murcia. Castellon Castellón de la Plana is the capital of the province of Castellón and the Plana Alta region, located in the Valencian Community.

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It is surrounded by different mountain ranges in the interior and the Mediterranean Sea to the east, before which the 10 kilometers of coastline that the municipality enjoys extend.

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Castellón, according to the INE, has a population of 171,728 inhabitants in 2019 and a metropolitan area of around 300,000 inhabitants, being the fourth city in the Valencian Community by number of inhabitants, distributed in two urban centers and various scattered population groups. in the 107.50 km² extension of its municipal area.5 Valencia The city is located on the banks of the Turia River, on the Levantine coast of the Iberian Peninsula, right in the center of the Gulf of Valencia, although at the time the Romans founded it, it was located on a river island of the Turia, about four kilometers away from the sea.

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About ten kilometers south of the city is the Albufera de Valencia, which has been property of the Valencia City Council since 1911 when it was purchased from the Crown of Spain for 1,072,980.41 pesetas.

The lagoon is one of the largest lakes in Spain, since it has nearly 2,100 hectares of surface, to which must be added an area of 14,100 hectares of marsh dedicated to rice cultivation.

Due to its cultural, historical and ecological value, this natural area was the first natural park declared by the Valencian Government in 1986. cleardotcleardotcleardot

Its historic center is one of the largest in Spain, with approximately 169 hectares,13 and thanks to its historical and monumental heritage and its various scenic and cultural spaces, it is one of the cities with the greatest influx of national and international tourism in the whole country.

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Among its most representative monuments are the Miguelete, the Cathedral, the Serranos and Quart Towers, the Silk Exchange, declared a World Heritage Site by UNESCO in 1996, and the City of Arts and Sciences.

It should also be noted that the Museum of Fine Arts of Valencia is the most important pictorial museum in the Valencian Community, being the second largest art gallery in Spain due to its relevance,15​16​ as is the Valencian Institute of Modern Art (IVAM), which aims to investigate and disseminate the art of the 20th century.

Alicante Alicante is the capital of the homonymous province, in the Valencian Community.

Port city, located on the Mediterranean coast.

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With 334,887 inhabitants (INE, 2019), it is the second most populated municipality in the autonomous community and the eleventh in the country.

It forms a conurbation of 468,782 inhabitants with many of the towns in the Campo de Alicante region: San Vicente del Raspeig, San Juan de Alicante, Muchamiel and Campello.

Statistically, it is also associated with the metropolitan area of Alicante-Elche, which has 757,085 inhabitants.

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Eminently tourist and service city, it is one of the most important tourist destinations in Spain.

It has an important Mediterranean port and its airport, located in its surroundings, is the fifth in Spain in number of passengers.


The main university institution is the University of Alicante and among its cultural infrastructures the City of Light stands out. Its most important festivals are the Bonfires of Alicante, which are celebrated from June 19 to 24 and are declared of International Tourist Interest.

Museums such as the Alicante Archaeological Museum, the Museum of Contemporary Art or The Ocean Race Museum stand out. White shore: The Costa Blanca is the tourist name given to the Mediterranean coast that bathes the province of Alicante, in the southeast of Spain.

It extends from the municipality of Denia in the north to Pilar de la Horadada in the south. It is made up of 244 km of beaches, coves and cliffs. It borders to the north with the Valencia Coast and to the south with the Costa Cálida (Region of Murcia).

The Costa Blanca has a contrast of landscapes such as the steep cliffs of the Marina Alta, the beaches of the Vega Baja del Segura, the mountain ranges (Montgó, Sierra Helada, etc.), the lagoons and the salt flats.

The ecological variety means that we find up to four natural parks: El Montgó, El Marjal Oliva-Pego, the Peñón de Ifach and the Lagunas de la Mata and Torrevieja.

The date palm tree grows on flat lands, very important in some municipalities such as Orihuela and Elche.

The natural vegetation coexists with species for agricultural use such as olive trees, carob trees, pomegranate trees, lemon trees, loquat trees and almond trees.

The Costa Blanca and its own name have traditionally been related to a very specific tourist product: the so-called sun and beach tourism, that is, vacations linked to the weather (More than 300 days of full light and an average temperature of 20ºC) .

Currently, the evolution of the tourist destination and its resources are creating an increasingly complete offer in the province of Alicante, whose proposals can also be consumed in its interior (Alicante is one of the most mountainous provinces in Spain) and beyond. the summer season, aligning itself with the increasingly sophisticated preferences of tourists.

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The Costa Blanca boasts 78 beaches and coves, 54 of which are awarded the Blue Flag quality label.

As in the rest of the Valencian Community, the Costa Blanca hosts many festivals, especially during the summer months.

Some of these are highly renowned and the Mystery of Elche stands out above all, which has been awarded as a World Heritage Site.

We must also mention the Moors and Christians festivals of Villajoyosa and El Verger, the first of which is unique in that the arrival of the “Moors” is from the sea, swimming from the boats to the coast.

Other festivals such as the Bonfires of Alicante, the Bous al Carrer de la Marina and the Bous a la Mar in Denia are typical examples of Valencian festivals.

The Fallas, although best known in the Province of Valencia, are also celebrated in Benidorm and Denia.

It is June 23, the Night of San Juan, as throughout the Mediterranean, the Costa Blanca lights up in a line of continuous bonfires of more than two hundred kilometers.