Tourist enjoying the views of the town of Mijas in Malaga, Andalusia

What to do in Andalusia abased on the time of year you come


Want to plan a trip to Andalusia but not sure when is the best time to visit? It is very simple, at all times of the year you´ll enjoy sunny days, whether your trips involve visiting towns, cities, beach destinations or nature. The temperatures of Andalusia allow you to travel whenever you want and you´ll be able to savour its gastronomy and admire its traditional culture, monuments, architecture ... But if you want see a summary, we´ll tell you what you can do in each season.

  • View of Bolonia Beach from Tarifa in Cadiz, Andalusia

    In Summer

    The perfect season to be close to the sea, where you can cool off from the summer heat. The ideal plan is to travel to coastal areas in the province of Huelva, which has the longest beaches in Spain. As well as unspoilt beaches, you´ll find urban beaches such as Malaga or Cadiz where you can enjoy a chiringuito (beach bar), a restaurant or go shopping. 

  • Olive grove in the province of Jaén, Andalusia

    In autumn

    When temperatures drop a little, a perfect idea is to travel to inland Andalusia and explore natural landscapes such as the infinite fields of olive trees in Jaén or contemplate the Mediterranean greenery and vegetation that grows on the banks of the Guadalquivir river in Seville.

  • View of the Alhambra during winter in Granada, Spain

    In winter

    There are many things to do, from visiting cities declared World Heritage Sites by UNESCO such as Ubeda and Baeza, to enjoying the snow in Sierra Nevada, where you can enjoy sports such as skiing and snowboarding. It´s also the ideal time to have a stroll through Granada and to visit the Alhambra, Albaicín and Sacromonte during the coldest months of the year. 

  • In spring

    It´s the perfect time to discover the streets of cities such as Córdoba. In May the The Courtyards Festival of Córdoba is celebrated, which was declared Intangible Cultural Heritage by UNESCO. A spectacle of interior patios and terraces whose tradition dates back to the ancient Greeks, Romans and Muslims. 

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