The Spanish capital is well-known for its ‘Puerta del Sol’ free tour umbrellas. Have you ever noticed the number of classical experiences offered in our city? There are dozens of those activities which will show you Madrid city center for a very cheap price, but do you consider those as real experiences? Do you agree/disagree? To solve that problem, we wrote an article where we will give you insider information to participate in an off the beaten parth tour in Madrid, with a particular point of view called street art.
The real off the beaten path tour in Madrid starts…
Whether you are travelling on your own, with a group of friends or with your partner, we would always recommend you to visit the city alternatively. What does exactly alternative mean to us? Cooltourspain’s off the beaten part tour in Madrid will explore those neighborhoods where regular travellers don’t usually get. Lavapiés, Embajadores and La Latina are the areas covered during a two hours approximate visit.
Reasons to participate in an off the beaten path tour in Madrid.
- Trying to keep it simple, we will tell you that we would like you to discover our city in a way that you fall in love with it because you end up thinking how cool Madrid is.
- Participating in the city’s first street art & off the beaten path tour in Madrid will also give you an idea of how the graffiti festivals work in Spain: CALLE Lavapiés, Muros Tabacalera or Pinta Malasaña.
- As the urban art in Madrid is turning the streets into underground and cool spots, you will also perceive the lifestyle as a Madrileño (citizen born in Madrid) would do it.
The coolest stop made during our off the beaten path tour in Madrid.
La Tabacalera, a former tobacco factory turned into a community hub, is probably Madrid’s most underground location. Why? Its walls are covered by national and international artists who decorate its corridors, walls and workshops. The off the beaten path tour in Madrid covers this amazing 36,000 sq meters area. Did you know that more than 3,000 women used to work here during the XIX century?
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