Spanish Grapes & vines

PAR44 PARADOR - CADIZ (Andalusia)

<span>Parador de Cadiz</span>Parador de Cadiz
<span>Parador de Cadiz Andalusia</span>Parador de Cadiz Andalusia
<span>Parador de Cadiz - Paradores</span>Parador de Cadiz - Paradores
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  • Location: CADIZ (Andalusia)
  • Classification: Paradors w/ pool
  • Price by definition:
  • Capacity: 149 en-suite bedrooms
  • Distances: Sevilla- 78 miles, Granada- 185 miles, Málaga- 159 miles
  • Environment: Coastal
  • Style: Modern
  • Services: Seasonal outdoor swimming pool , Garden, Sauna, Facilities for the disabled, Garage parking, Car Park outdoors, Gymnasium
  • Request availability and price




Parador de Cadiz Andalusia - This modern, coastal Parador hotel is situated next to the Genoves park and has impressive views of the sea and the Bay of Cadiz.

Located in the old part of Cadiz and surrounded by palm trees, the Parador de Cadiz also has exclusive access to a small beach. The spacious, bright bedrooms, carefully decorated, have panoramic views and on a clear day one can see the coast of Africa.  The Parador also has a private garden area with outdoor swimming pool exclusively for hotel guests.

The restaurant offers such delicious dishes as Cadiz-style assorted fried fish, Rota-style urta (local fish), gilthead sea bream, high quality meats and the famous Cadiz turron, a type of nougat.

A good base from which to discover the entire province of Cadiz (White Villages Route, Toro Route, Wine Route, etc.) plus the small villages of the coast of Cadiz where the soul of flamenco can de found.

Distance from Parador de Cadiz to nearest Paradores

Parador de Arcos de la Frontera : 70 Km.
Parador de Carmona: 154 Km.
Parador de Ronda: 162 Km.
Parador de Antequera: 207 Km.
Parador de Mazagon: 243 Km.
Parador de Malaga Golf: 255 Km.
Parador de Cordoba: 263 Km.

All other Paradores hotels


Children's Entertainment (Baby-sitting)
Typical festivals

Carnival February, Cádiz, 1 km.
Velada de los Ángeles August, Cádiz, 1km.
Horse Fair May, Jerez de la Frontera, 45 km.

Cádiz. Museums, Cathedral.
White Villages Route (60-200 km).
Wine Route. Jerez de la Frontera (45 km).
Coastal Route. Chiclana (21 km).

Additional information

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  1. Cadiz

Cadiz stands on a peninsula jutting out into a bay, and is almost entirely surrounded by water. Named Gadir by the Phoencians, who founded their trading post in 1100 BC, it was later controlled by the Carthaginians, until it became a thriving Roman port. It sank into oblivion under the Visigoths and Moors, but attained great splendour in the early 16th century as a launching point for the journey to the newly discovered lands of America.

Cadiz was later raided by Sir Francis Drake, in the struggle to gain control of trade with the New World, and managed to withstand a siege by Napoleon's army. In the early 19th century Cadiz became the bastion of Spain's anti-monarchist, liberal movement, as a result of which the country's first Constitution was declared here in 1812.

Some of the city's 18th century walls still stand, such as the Landward Gate. The old, central quarter of Cadiz is famous for its picturesque charm, and many of the buildings reflect the city's overseas links. Worth a visit are the city's Cathedral and churches of Santa Cruz and San Felipe Neri, which is famous throughout Spain as the place where, in defiance of Napoleon's siege, the provisional government was set up with its own liberal Constitution. Other points of interest are La Santa Cueva, home to several paintings by Goya, and stately mansions such as the Casa del Almirante and Casa de las Cadenas.

The old city looks quite Moorish in apperance and is intriguing with narrow cobbled streets opening onto small squares. The golden cupola of the cathedral looms high above long white houses and the whole place has a slightly dilapidated air. It just takes an hour to walk around the headlands where you can visit the entire old town and pass through some lovely parks with sweeping views of the bay. Unlike most other ports of its size it seems immediately relaxed and easy going, not at all threatening, even at night. Perhaps this is due to its reassuring shape and size, the presence of the sea making it impossible to get lost for more than a few blocks. It also owes much to the town's tradition of liberalism and tolerance which was maintained all through the years of Franco's dictatorship, despite this being one of the first cities to fall to his forces and was the port through which the Republican armies launched their invasion.


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