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Camino de Santiago Cycling Holiday
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Camino de Santiago Cycling Holiday

  • 6 Night Holiday
  • B&B
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Europe's most popular pilgrimage is an amazing adventure on two wheels too! Join us on a memorable adventure in Spain, taking on the impressive Camino de Santiago.

On this guided cycling holiday in Spain you will trace the steps of ancient travellers and make your way along the legendary Camino de Santiago. Pedalling from the historic city of Ponferrada, you will journey west over 200 Kms, through the Bierzo winelands, over the Sierra de Ancares and deep into lush, forested Galicia to the pilgrim journey's end in the stunning granite city of Santiago de Compostela.

Pilgrims historically were driven by the belief that to complete the pilgrimage would halve your time in Purgatory, something to bear in mind if your calves start to ache! Today the pilgrimage is as popular as ever with a great sense of camaraderie among the modern-day pilgrims. It’s no longer just the faithful that make their way on this magnificent journey!

Your cycling route follows the true Camino Frances as much as possible along forest tracks and country paths, quiet roads and farmers’ trails, crossing countless villages and towns. Staying in a range of good-quality, small hotels chosen for their location and warm welcome, you'll be able to sample tasty, local specialities in the inns and local restaurants giving an authentic taste of this enchanting area. It’s hard to find a better way to enjoy Spain than cycling the Camino de Santiago. Get your pilgrim's passport stamped along the way and having cycled  more than 200 Kms you'll qualify for a pilgrim's certificate, the Compostela - to testify that you have completed the Camino as a pilgrim.

This holiday is ideal for those who cycle frequently. It will include some long and or steep climbs, often over varying terrain (some sections may see you cycling over uneven, unpaved or lose ground).

 

Practical Information for this holiday

Group Size

In order to offer you as much choice as possible, we work with an expert partner for all cycling holidays. This is not an exclusive TD active Holidays tour. Your group will be made up of a range of travelers from different countries, who share in your passion for cycling. The group sizes are typically between 6 – 16 people. 

Terrain

This journey to Santiago follows the Camino Frances as closely as possible. You’ll be riding on a multitude of different surfaces including back roads, forest tracks and footpaths. More often than not the terrain is forgiving, following well-surfaced tracks and paths. There are various sections along the true Camino that are loose and rocky, which you can either ride, or hop onto the road for some fast kms. The trail can sometimes be narrow and once in Galicia you will encounter corredoiras, beautiful ancient cobbled lanes that can’t be missed, although they are a little rough at times. The Camino does throw up some big climbs throughout the week, but all manageable taken at your own speed. After all those undulations your arrival into Santiago will feel well earned!

Cycling Guides

TD active Holidays work with a local cycling partner in Spain, who have been running Cycling Holidays for over 10 years now. The expert team of guides are always on hand to make your holiday an unforgettable experience. There isn’t much that the team in Spain enthuse about more than the Spanish countryside, except for exploring it by bike! Your holiday will be led by 1 or 2 English-speaking riding guides, depending on the size of the group. What places our guides head and shoulders above other cycle leaders is their focus on providing a great cycling experience and excellent customer service; from the very start to the very end of your holiday, you’ll be in safe hands. Our guides take care of all of the daily planning and organisation, leaving you free to get on your bike and enjoy the ride.

Accommodation

Accommodation will usually be en-suite in mid-range hotels and guesthouses. Family run, personable, charming, comfortable and homely are boxes we tick when looking for places to stay. A million miles away from chain style hotels all with unique touches.

Food

Breakfast on this holiday will generally be continental. Picnics will be provided en route for lunch, and dinner can be taken at the hotel or at a local restaurant. Along the Camino de Santiago, meals are simpler than standard city fayre, but the ingredients are always fresh and tasty. Special recommendations include the octopus (“pulpo“), the shrimp with garlic, empanadas (flat meat pies, usually stuffed with tuna or pork), and the merluza (a kind of white fish). Vegetarians and people with specific dietary requirements can be catered for – please indicate when booking if you have dietary requirements.

Preparation & training

In order to get the most out of your trip, you need to choose a holiday of the right grade and make sure you‘re prepared. The amount of preparation and training you need to do will depend on your own experience, your level of fitness and the type and grade of holiday you are going on. 

 Bike Hire Included 

If you don’t own a suitable bike or would prefer to avoid bringing your own we have bike hire included in the holiday cost. These bikes will be mountain bikes with front suspension, disc brakes and good-quality components. We also have electric bikes available for hire for an extra fee, if required (dependent on availability). The hire bikes will come with a handlebar bag and map holder, a repair kit, a spare inner tube, a bike lock, a pump, a water bottle and water bottle holder. Please note, some e-bikes are tubeless, and so spare inner tubes won’t be provided with them. It’s possible for us to provide panniers, but we need to know in advance if you’d like them. Please request at the time of booking! We are also able to provide helmets on request; please let us know if you would like to hire a helmet, also at the time of booking. It’s possible to bring along your own pedals and/or saddle on this tour, but please let us know in advance.

Travelling with Your Own Bike

The vast majority of airlines will charge you to transport your bike. This amount varies from carrier to carrier but we recommend always booking and paying for this in advance which will usually save you money compared to paying at the airport. Most airlines will also require your bike to be properly packaged for transport. Most commonly this will be in a bike bag or box specifically designed for the job. There is a wealth of options when it comes to picking the right box or bag for your needs.

Other Cycling Equipment

If you are taking your own bike, it is imperative that it is in good mechanical order. If you are not mechanically minded, we advise you to take your bike to a local bicycle dealer for a service before you travel. Details of which spares you should take will be included in the Information Pack sent with your booking confirmation.

Bring clothes suitable for cycling in – specific cycling kit if you have it or simply normal clothes comfortable enough for exercising. It’s also a good idea to bring bottles for drinking water, sunglasses, cycling gloves, a light but waterproof rain jacket and a fleece / sweater for mornings and evenings. It is also a good idea to bring shoes suitable for walking along with your cycling shoes. If you've got cycling shoes with cleats - bring your own pedals. A basic packing list will be sent to you with your booking confirmation.

Helmets

While riding with us it is compulsory that you wear a helmet. If you don’t have a helmet or don’t intend to bring your own we may, subject to availability, be able to provide one on request. You will not be permitted to ride unless you wear a helmet.

Vehicle Support

At strategic points (where access allows), you have the security of our support vehicle. In the vehicle there will be some space for tired bikers, allowing the chance of a well-earned break if needed. You will also be able to leave extra layers or spare kit here during the day meaning there is no need to carry any equipment other than that you would carry on a normal day ride.

Baggage allowance once you are in your destination

Once you reach your destination, your allowable baggage is one main piece of luggage per person other than your bike and a small day pack. Your main luggage should preferably be either a backpack / rucksack or ‘sports bag’ so as to assist in transportation between accommodations. The day pack may be useful for carrying your additional outer-layer clothing, camera and snacks (etc) while cycling. Please note this allowable baggage allowance is not your airline baggage allowance. Fees may apply for luggage depending on the airline. Please refer to the holiday booking page for further details on airline baggage charges.

Personal spending money

The local currency is the Euro. We suggest taking approximately €25 to €35 (per person excluding drinks) for those evening meals and lunches which are not included in the trip price. Any personal expenditure for things such as souvenirs depends very much on the individual. Outside of larger towns opportunities to draw money from an ATM or to exchange cash may be rare. Some places may accept card payments but it is better not to rely on this.

Travel Insurance

It is a condition of your trip that you are covered by a medical and personal accident insurance policy that includes repatriation to your home country and cover for all planned activities.

Weather

Along the Santiago de Compostela you will find a humid oceanic climate, with relatively dry summers. The prevailing winds from the Atlantic and the surrounding mountains mean that there is more rainfall here than other parts of Spain, which results in the picturesque green surroundings, but we run the trips to try and avoid the wetter periods! The climate is relatively mild, but the summer does have its fair share of beautiful, warm, sunny days.

Camino de Santiago

For over eleven centuries pilgrims have followed this ancient route to Santiago de Compostela through the rolling Galician hills – a land of idyllic hamlets, incredible Gothic cathedrals and tranquil Romanesque monasteries. The city of Santiago’s Cathedral is the historical destination of the important 9th century medieval pilgrimage route, the Way of St. James. In 1985 the city’s Old Town was designated a UNESCO World Heritage Site. Santiago is certainly one of Spain’s most monumental towns, with a unique architectural style. It’s a town full of life, and with an inimitable ambience in between the historical walls. The region’s cuisine is of great reputation, and it’s said that you can’t find better seafood anywhere, than in Galicia! Santiago de Compostela is a beautiful city to explore at your own pace. The cathedral never fails to impress and delight, especially the impressive incense bearing Botafumerio as it swings from the rafters. Other sights of particular interest include Convento de San Paio de Antelares, which houses the Museo de Arte Sacro, the Praza de la Azabacheria and Museo do Pobo Galego. The Hospital Real (now a luxury hotel) is worth a visit, even if it’s for a quick drink in the bar. Or why not take a few moments to relax and reflect on the trip and watch the world drift by in a plaza – a fantastic place to end the trip, relax and unwind.

Holiday highlights

Santiago de Compostela

Santiago de Compostela is the capital of the autonomous community of Galicia in northwestern Spain. The city has its origin in the shrine of Saint James the Great, now the city's cathedral, as destination of the Way of St. James, a leading Catholic pilgrimage route which originated in the 9th century. In 1985 the city's Old Town was designated a UNESCO World Heritage Site.

Portomarin

The old village was put under water in order to create the Belesar reservoir for the Miño River in 1960s. The remains of ancient buildings are still visible in seasons when the dam is at low level. Some buildings were reconstructed in the new town, such as the Church of San Juan of Portomarin.

Mount of Joy

This hill in Santiago de Compostela is also called Monte de Gozo and is well known for being the place where the pilgrams get their first view of the cathedral in Santiago de Compostela.

Practical Information for this holiday

Group Size

In order to offer you as much choice as possible, we work with an expert partner for all cycling holidays. This is not an exclusive TD active Holidays tour. Your group will be made up of a range of travelers from different countries, who share in your passion for cycling. The group sizes are typically between 6 – 16 people. 

Terrain

This journey to Santiago follows the Camino Frances as closely as possible. You’ll be riding on a multitude of different surfaces including back roads, forest tracks and footpaths. More often than not the terrain is forgiving, following well-surfaced tracks and paths. There are various sections along the true Camino that are loose and rocky, which you can either ride, or hop onto the road for some fast kms. The trail can sometimes be narrow and once in Galicia you will encounter corredoiras, beautiful ancient cobbled lanes that can’t be missed, although they are a little rough at times. The Camino does throw up some big climbs throughout the week, but all manageable taken at your own speed. After all those undulations your arrival into Santiago will feel well earned!

Cycling Guides

TD active Holidays work with a local cycling partner in Spain, who have been running Cycling Holidays for over 10 years now. The expert team of guides are always on hand to make your holiday an unforgettable experience. There isn’t much that the team in Spain enthuse about more than the Spanish countryside, except for exploring it by bike! Your holiday will be led by 1 or 2 English-speaking riding guides, depending on the size of the group. What places our guides head and shoulders above other cycle leaders is their focus on providing a great cycling experience and excellent customer service; from the very start to the very end of your holiday, you’ll be in safe hands. Our guides take care of all of the daily planning and organisation, leaving you free to get on your bike and enjoy the ride.

Accommodation

Accommodation will usually be en-suite in mid-range hotels and guesthouses. Family run, personable, charming, comfortable and homely are boxes we tick when looking for places to stay. A million miles away from chain style hotels all with unique touches.

Food

Breakfast on this holiday will generally be continental. Picnics will be provided en route for lunch, and dinner can be taken at the hotel or at a local restaurant. Along the Camino de Santiago, meals are simpler than standard city fayre, but the ingredients are always fresh and tasty. Special recommendations include the octopus (“pulpo“), the shrimp with garlic, empanadas (flat meat pies, usually stuffed with tuna or pork), and the merluza (a kind of white fish). Vegetarians and people with specific dietary requirements can be catered for – please indicate when booking if you have dietary requirements.

Preparation & training

In order to get the most out of your trip, you need to choose a holiday of the right grade and make sure you‘re prepared. The amount of preparation and training you need to do will depend on your own experience, your level of fitness and the type and grade of holiday you are going on. 

 Bike Hire Included 

If you don’t own a suitable bike or would prefer to avoid bringing your own we have bike hire included in the holiday cost. These bikes will be mountain bikes with front suspension, disc brakes and good-quality components. We also have electric bikes available for hire for an extra fee, if required (dependent on availability). The hire bikes will come with a handlebar bag and map holder, a repair kit, a spare inner tube, a bike lock, a pump, a water bottle and water bottle holder. Please note, some e-bikes are tubeless, and so spare inner tubes won’t be provided with them. It’s possible for us to provide panniers, but we need to know in advance if you’d like them. Please request at the time of booking! We are also able to provide helmets on request; please let us know if you would like to hire a helmet, also at the time of booking. It’s possible to bring along your own pedals and/or saddle on this tour, but please let us know in advance.

Travelling with Your Own Bike

The vast majority of airlines will charge you to transport your bike. This amount varies from carrier to carrier but we recommend always booking and paying for this in advance which will usually save you money compared to paying at the airport. Most airlines will also require your bike to be properly packaged for transport. Most commonly this will be in a bike bag or box specifically designed for the job. There is a wealth of options when it comes to picking the right box or bag for your needs.

Other Cycling Equipment

If you are taking your own bike, it is imperative that it is in good mechanical order. If you are not mechanically minded, we advise you to take your bike to a local bicycle dealer for a service before you travel. Details of which spares you should take will be included in the Information Pack sent with your booking confirmation.

Bring clothes suitable for cycling in – specific cycling kit if you have it or simply normal clothes comfortable enough for exercising. It’s also a good idea to bring bottles for drinking water, sunglasses, cycling gloves, a light but waterproof rain jacket and a fleece / sweater for mornings and evenings. It is also a good idea to bring shoes suitable for walking along with your cycling shoes. If you've got cycling shoes with cleats - bring your own pedals. A basic packing list will be sent to you with your booking confirmation.

Helmets

While riding with us it is compulsory that you wear a helmet. If you don’t have a helmet or don’t intend to bring your own we may, subject to availability, be able to provide one on request. You will not be permitted to ride unless you wear a helmet.

Vehicle Support

At strategic points (where access allows), you have the security of our support vehicle. In the vehicle there will be some space for tired bikers, allowing the chance of a well-earned break if needed. You will also be able to leave extra layers or spare kit here during the day meaning there is no need to carry any equipment other than that you would carry on a normal day ride.

Baggage allowance once you are in your destination

Once you reach your destination, your allowable baggage is one main piece of luggage per person other than your bike and a small day pack. Your main luggage should preferably be either a backpack / rucksack or ‘sports bag’ so as to assist in transportation between accommodations. The day pack may be useful for carrying your additional outer-layer clothing, camera and snacks (etc) while cycling. Please note this allowable baggage allowance is not your airline baggage allowance. Fees may apply for luggage depending on the airline. Please refer to the holiday booking page for further details on airline baggage charges.

Personal spending money

The local currency is the Euro. We suggest taking approximately €25 to €35 (per person excluding drinks) for those evening meals and lunches which are not included in the trip price. Any personal expenditure for things such as souvenirs depends very much on the individual. Outside of larger towns opportunities to draw money from an ATM or to exchange cash may be rare. Some places may accept card payments but it is better not to rely on this.

Travel Insurance

It is a condition of your trip that you are covered by a medical and personal accident insurance policy that includes repatriation to your home country and cover for all planned activities.

Weather

Along the Santiago de Compostela you will find a humid oceanic climate, with relatively dry summers. The prevailing winds from the Atlantic and the surrounding mountains mean that there is more rainfall here than other parts of Spain, which results in the picturesque green surroundings, but we run the trips to try and avoid the wetter periods! The climate is relatively mild, but the summer does have its fair share of beautiful, warm, sunny days.

Camino de Santiago

For over eleven centuries pilgrims have followed this ancient route to Santiago de Compostela through the rolling Galician hills – a land of idyllic hamlets, incredible Gothic cathedrals and tranquil Romanesque monasteries. The city of Santiago’s Cathedral is the historical destination of the important 9th century medieval pilgrimage route, the Way of St. James. In 1985 the city’s Old Town was designated a UNESCO World Heritage Site. Santiago is certainly one of Spain’s most monumental towns, with a unique architectural style. It’s a town full of life, and with an inimitable ambience in between the historical walls. The region’s cuisine is of great reputation, and it’s said that you can’t find better seafood anywhere, than in Galicia! Santiago de Compostela is a beautiful city to explore at your own pace. The cathedral never fails to impress and delight, especially the impressive incense bearing Botafumerio as it swings from the rafters. Other sights of particular interest include Convento de San Paio de Antelares, which houses the Museo de Arte Sacro, the Praza de la Azabacheria and Museo do Pobo Galego. The Hospital Real (now a luxury hotel) is worth a visit, even if it’s for a quick drink in the bar. Or why not take a few moments to relax and reflect on the trip and watch the world drift by in a plaza – a fantastic place to end the trip, relax and unwind.

Trip Itinerary - Day by day

Day 1 – Travel to Spain

Full day

Travel to Spain

Depart Dublin on your flight to Santiago de Compostela. Following your arrival into Santiago de Compostela airport, your guide will pick you up and transfer you to our first hotel (approximate transfer time: 2 hours). Named after the long-gone Puente de Ferro (iron bridge), erected to help pilgrims over the Rio Sil, Ponferrada is home to the impressive 12th century Castillo de los Templarios – a castle that oozes tales of ancient battles from its thick walls and lofty ramparts. Before heading out to dinner we have an important task to take care of, to pick up a Pilgrim’s passport. This document attests that you are a pilgrim and holds your personal details and a fold-out section for stamps of the places that we will be going through. This old part of town boasts an array of local eateries and bars where the city’s folk take their Paseo (promenade) in an evening before settling into one of the terraces for some sustenance or refreshment.

Overnight

Accommodation

1 night in Ponferrada

Day 2 - Ponferrada to Vega de Valcarce - 43 kms

Full day

Ponferrada to Vega de Valcarce - 43 kms

This morning we’ll set off on the exciting journey with Santiago in the distant sight! From Ponferrada we will take a fun ride along the Rio Sil before heading out of the city through vast and seemingly-endless allotments and vines arriving at the village of Columbrianos. From here we take a picturesque route, meandering through vineyards and villages, with the dark menacing masses of the Las Ancares mountain range in the distance. Following a descent on a fast trail, we’ll find ourselves entering the beautiful town of Villafranca del Bierzo, an ideal place for lunch. As we head into the Vega de Valcarce the valley widens, opening into a beautiful, glaciated valley of meadows and tiny hamlets and villages. (Cycling distance: 43 kms)

Overnight

Accommodation

1 night in Vega de Valcarce

Day 3 - Vega de Valcarce to Samos - 40 kms

Full day

Vega de Valcarce to Samos - 40 kms

Today’s route can prove to be the toughest, yet one of the most beautiful on the road to Santiago. Firstly we’ll cruise deeper into the Valcarce valley passing Herrerias, a village related to the iron and steel industry, which has existed here since the Middle Ages and from where the climb begins. The climb up to O‘Cebriero is on a well-surfaced lane with some steep sections and takes us past El Bierzo. Don’t worry, the stunning views will take your mind off the climb! On reaching O’Cebriero we’ll take some time for congratulations on your achievement before beginning the 10km descent to the valley bottom. From here, we will follow the Rio Ouribio, through a valley wedged in by mountains, until one last swooping descent drops us to the bottom of a deep, steep valley where we enter the village of Samos, home to the great monastery of Los Santos Julian y Basilisa de Samos. On hot days the river at Samos is an ideal place for a refreshing, end-of-ride dip! (Cycling distance: 40 kms)

Overnight

Accommodation

1 night in Samos

Day 4 - Samos to Portomarin - 37 kms

Full day

Samos to Portomarin - 37 kms

Today we will cycle deep into mysterious Galicia, rich with legends and stories of Brujeria (witchcraft) and mythology. The route is intricate, winding through tiny, granite hamlets and farmsteads, and as it’s short it gives us chance to savour the region’s beauty. On reaching Sarria, the only sizeable settlement en route, we have to climb up to the hill town; in Galicia the Camino is well surfaced for cycling so we will enjoy the true route of this ancient journey. Passing Barbadelo, and its beautifully simple 12th century Romanesque church, we’ll pick up a long Corredoira taking us past the 100km post (100km left to reach Santiago) at Mogarde. Here you’ll notice the Camino tends to get a little busier, as 100km is the minimum distance which pilgrims on foot need to travel to receive a Compostela! Our destination, Portomarin, sits high on the right-hand bank of the river, where the most important monuments of the town were moved stone by stone. (Cycling distance: 37 kms)

Overnight

Accommodation

1 night in Portomarin

Day 5 - Portomarin to Sedor - 49 kms

Full day

Portomarin to Sedor - 49 kms

After a well-deserved rest in Portomarin, we will head out for our first obstacle of the day, the climb up and past Monte de San Antonio, to the villages of Gonzar and Castromaior. The cycling is beautiful as we follow the pretty Torres stream through glades of oak and pine, over softly-undulating countryside that is so typical of this part of Galicia. Following an 11km stretch of lane we’ll climb gently through the lush Sierra de Ligonde, passing many a village offering inviting hostelries to refresh the many jovial pilgrims. The trail continues through oak woods and eucalyptus plantations bringing us to the first village in the La Coruna province, Cornixa, from where we’ll follow a well-restored ancient medieval road. We‘re now nearly at our home for the night, Sedor, but not before a short steady climb through Melide. (Cycling distance: 49 kms)

Overnight

Accommodation

1 night in Sedor

Day 6 - Sedor to Santiago de Compostela - 46 kms

Full day

Sedor to Santiago de Compostela - 46 kms

Our final day will be a memorable day, with just 46km to go! A steady climb brings us to the artisan’s town of Arzua, where, according to legend, a local woman who denied a tired, hungry pilgrim a piece of bread had her bread turned to stone. So please be in a sharing mood when we go out for dinner! There is a quiet rest area in Santa Irene where we can stop and rest for lunch, refueling for the final pedal to Santiago. After riding through Lavacolla we’ll take on the last climbs of the Camino as we head up on paved roads and along to Monte del Gozo (Mount Joy), so called as the long-awaited sight of Santiago comes into view for the first time. From here it’s downhill all the way to a place declared a World Heritage Site in its entirety by UNESCO, Santiago de Compostela. Our sights will be firmly set on the Plaza de Obradoiro, Santiago’s impressive cathedral square, which houses its greatest treasures. It’s a special moment, signifying the end of a truly memorable cycle ride! (Cycling distance: 46 kms)

Overnight

Accommodation

1 night in Santiago de Compostela

Day 7- Return home

Full day

Return home

After breakfast it’s time to pack those bags one last time, as we’ll be transferring you to Santiago de Compostela airport for your return flight home (approximate transfer time: 30 minutes).

* Please note that the order of your excursions on the itinerary above is provisional and subject to change

Customer reviews

Hotel & accommodation available for this trip

Camino de Santiago Cycling Holiday Accommodation Tourist Class

Accommodation will usually be en suite in mid-range hotels and guesthouses. Family run, charming, comfortable and homely are boxes we aim to tick when looking for places to stay. A million miles away from chain style hotels, all with unique touches. Breakfast during your Camino d... read more read more read more

Accommodation will usually be en suite in mid-range hotels and guesthouses. Family run, charming, comfortable and homely are boxes we aim to tick when looking for places to stay. A million miles away from chain style hotels, all with unique touches. Breakfast during your Camino de Santiago Cycling Holiday will generally be continental. Picnics will be provided en route for lunch, and dinner can be taken at your leisure and own expense at the hotel or at a local restaurant. The exact accommodation arrangements for your holiday will be advised with your final documents approximately 10 days before departure. 

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Camino de Santiago Cycling Holiday Accommodation



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