Seville (Cadiz)
10/25/2020 12:00 AM
10/25/2020 12:00 AM

Optional Private Excursions available for purchase

Avoid the crowds and hustle and bustle associated with a group activity. For a memorable trip ashore, we invite you to consider a private shore excursion. Enjoy the undivided attention of your own driver/guide and the flexibility of experiencing the aspects of the local culture that most interest you. Below are just some samples of the private shore excursions we can arrange for you. Give us a call or email us. Let us personalize your experience!

Cadiz: Half Day City Tour

The oldest city of Europe. Visit the cathedral in baroque and neoclassical style, Tavira Tower, Cádiz archeological and Fine Arts Museum with works of Murillo, Zurbarán, Rubens & Zuloaga, the old quarter, and the Church of Sant Felipe Neri, a national monument in which the Liberal Constitution of 1812 was debated.

3 hours tour
Morning or afternoon tour
No wheelchair
Light physical activity
Pick up and drop off at the Port or Hotel

Included: Pick up/Drop off at the Port, Transportation by Deluxe Vehicle; Guided Tour; Entrance Fees

Not Included: Any meals or other services not specified

Founded 3,000 years ago
by the Phoenicians, Cádiz is the oldest city in Western Europe. The different
peoples who settled here left an important cultural imprint, whose influence
still remains in the character of the city's people. This peninsula, right on
the Andalusian Atlantic coast, has been able to preserve an important historical
legacy - the result of its commercial importance - together with excellent beaches
and an exquisite regional cuisine.


On the Atlantic front rise
the dome and yellow tiles of the Cathedral, looking towards Campo del Sur. Baroque
and Neoclassical in style, its crypt guards the remains of the composer Manuel
de Falla. Beside it are the old Roman theatre and the old cathedral.


Right in the centre of Cádiz
you can visit the Cádiz Municipal Historical Museum, the Tavira Tower, one of
the most symbolic in the city, and the Oratory of San Felipe Neri, a National
Monument in which the Liberal Constitution of 1812 was debated.


Many lively squares lie
along any route. In the Plaza de España, beside the port, stands the palace
of the Provincial Government and Monument to the Liberal Cortes (Parliament).
In the tree-lined Plaza Mina you can visit the Cádiz Archaeological and Fine
Arts Museum, which has interesting Phoenician exhibitions, while in the Plaza
de San Francisco you can visit the church of the same name. The city's most
important shopping streets begin around the Plaza de las Flores. There is a
good reason why the Central Market located here. Another square, that of Tío
de la Tiza, is the heart of the district of La Viña, where the Carnival, a Festival
of International Tourist Interest, begins with the traditional satirical verses.



Cadiz: Jerez Wine Cellar, Horses & Arcos De La Frontera Full Day

Departure to Jerez de la Frontera for a panoramic tour of the town and visit a famous wine-cellar, where we will be offered the possibility of tasting a variety of Sherry wines produced in this region. The tour continues to Arcos de la Frontera, considered as one of the most typical white Andalusian villages. And a visit to watch the show or training of the horses of the Royal Andalusian School of Equestrian Art in Jerez.

8 hours tour
Morning tour
No wheelchair
Light physical activity
Pick up and drop off at the Port or Hotel

Included: Pick up/Drop off at the Port, Transportation by Deluxe Vehicle; Guided Tour; Entrance Fees; wine taste, aperitifs & Horse show.

Not Included: Any other services not specified

Jerez de la Frontera, well known for its wines, its horses and its flamenco, preserves a historic centre that has been declared a historic artistic site. One of the noblest towns in Cádiz brings together the splendour of aristocratic palaces with the popular flavour of typically Andalusian houses.
Jerez de la Frontera's Arab past is clear in its walls, the Fortress and the Mosque. The latter is today the chapel of Santa María la Real. The Almohad origin (12th C.) of the building can be seen in the octagonal towers. Among other rooms, the Fortress has bathrooms, covered with vaults in which skylights were opened. The tower of Villavicencio palace, a Baroque building forming part of the monumental site, has a camera obscura from which you can make out the whole city.
The city's main Christian symbol, the Cathedral, is very close by. Standing on the site of a mosque, the former collegiate church of San Salvador combines Baroque and Neoclassical elements in its structure.
Another way of getting to know the culture of Jerez is visiting its numerous wine cellars, where the wines of the Jerez-Xérès-Sherry Denomination of Origin are made. Here we can get to know both the traditional and modern winemaking methods and taste the different types of Jerez wine.
Also in the Recreo de las Cadenas, work of the French architect Garnier and headquarters of the Royal Andalusian School of the Equestrian Art, we can attend a demonstration of "How the Andalusian Horses Dance”.
Then we drive to Arcos de la Frontera sitting on a spectacular sheer cliff, Arcos de la Frontera is a picturesque town in the province of Cadiz full of small reminders of its Arab inheritance. Towers, churches and splendid viewpoints with views of the River Guadalete are just some of the countless attractions offered by this area, right on the White Villages route.
Right in the centre is the Plaza del Cabildo. Some of the most notable buildings in the city are concentrated in this space, such as the Town Hall and the Ducal Castle, a Muslim fortress rebuilt in the 15th century. Opposite those stands the Parador de Turismo, located in the old Casa del Corregidor.

Cadiz: Sevilla Full Day Excursion

Drive through the Jerez de la Frontera Sherry wine country to Sevilla. Panoramic of the city to visit this famous & magical city, the royal Alcazar fortress,
the third largest cathedral in the world, Plaza de España, Maria Luisa Park, the Jewish quarter Barrio de Santa Cruz & the Golden Tower.

8 hours tour
Morning tour
No wheelchair
Light physical activity
Pick up and drop off at the Port or Hotel

Included: Pick up/Drop off at the Port, Transportation by Deluxe Vehicle; Guided Tour; Entrance Fees

Not Included: Any meals or other services not specified

Built on the banks of the
Guadalquivir River, Seville is heir to a rich Arab legacy, and to the condition
of being a prosperous trading port with the Americas.


Every street and square
that makes up the historic quarter of the Andalusian capital bursts with joy
and bustle. This area has an interesting collection of historic buildings, many
of which have been declared World Heritage Sites.


Founded by the Roman General
Publius Cornelius Scipio, the city witnessed the birth of two Roman Emperors:
Trajan and Hadrian. The long Muslim rule, from the year 711 till 1248, left
indelible marks in this city. The end of the Cordovan Caliphate in the 11th
century gave rise to the splendour of the Taifa Kingdom of Seville, especially
under the rule of al-Mutamid, the Poet-King.


On the banks of the Guadalquivir
we find the Torre del Oro, of Arab origin, which dates back to the 13th century
and was part of the ancient walls. Closeby is one of the most emblematic bullrings
in Spain the Real Maestranza de Caballería.


We can also approach the
baroque façade of the Royal Tobacco Factory, now the University, the San Telmo
Palace, the María Luisa Park, or Plaza de España. Around here there are many
interesting buildings, part of the Hispanic-American Exhibition that took place
in Seville in 1929.


The monumental site formed
by the incredible Cathedral, (the 3rd largest cathedral in the world and Museum
exhibiting priceless collections of precious metalwork, paintings, reliquaries,
jewels and religious vestments) the Royal Fortresses and Archive of the Indies
was declared a World Heritage Site by UNESCO and is the city's emblem. The Gothic
church, built on top of the Almohad Mosque of Seville, is located among whitewashed
houses in the district of Santa Cruz, the former jewish quarter. Of the Arab
legacy, the old minaret is preserved, which nowadays is the famous Giralda,
as well as the Patio de los Naranjos (the Courtyard of the Orange Trees).


Next to these, the Reales
Alcázares (Royal Fortresses) are built on top of an Arab citadel from the 9th
century, yet we owe the Mudéjar decoration to Pedro I the Cruel in the 14th
century. The walls enclose numerous rooms, lavish halls, and intimate courtyards.
Its spacious gardens, with Arabic and Renaissance elements, frame the whole


Finally, the Archive of
the Indies leads us to Spanish renaissance art. It is one of the most important
documentation centres in existence relating to the conquest of America. Another
important renaissance building in the city is the Casa de Pilatos, a palace
that fuses Gothic and Mudejar elements with Renaissance influences of Italian


Seville's city centre leads
us into the best-known streets, like Sierpes or Campana; and to numerous churches,
hospitals, Renaissance palaces and Baroque buildings



Destination Guide