GR 74: Eastern Corridor of Cantabria
The eastern area of Cantabria houses truly unknown and beautiful landscapes, some of which are unique, such as La Cañada de Moncrespo.
The route winds through the svelt walks of San Vicente, Sierra of El Hornijo, Crags of Mazo Grande and Chico, Lusa Crag, Picón del Fraile, La Colina, Los Riscos, Crags of Castro and Caracol, El Cerro, la Mesa El Carro, el Coteru La Brena, el Cotero la Churra, the Peak of Piedra Lúcia and Mediajo Frío, Picón de la Sierra, Otero...and rocks you with every gentle step of scrubland through the valleys and cabins of Horneo, Bernabinto, Concinchao, Brenacobos, Collao, La Sotía, El Salces, La Posadía, Bustalbaín, Tejeda, La Peredilla, La Corba, as well as El Marojo and La Horca, etc. You will also be lulled to sleep by the waters of the rivers Gándara, Asón, Miera, Pas and endless streams and waterfalls.All images of pastoral poems that lead to a beautiful run through varied and even ethnically important rural areas such as the Valles Pasiegos. This path ends at two different points: the first at Bárcena de Pie de Concha, where it connects with the GR 71 to Potes, allowing you to cover Cantabria from east to west in fifteen stages (246 km) andthe second is Reinosa, where it connects with other paths heading for Castilla (135 km and covering 8 stages).
Departure point: Ramales de la Victoria
Arrival point: Bárcena de Pie de Concha/Reinosa
Distance (km): 246
No. of stages: 15
Ramales de la Victoria - La Gándara de Soba - San Roque de Ríomiera - Selaya - La Vega de Pas - San Pedro del Romeral - San Miguel de Luena - Bárcena de Pie de Concha - San Miguel de Aguayo - Reinosa.
All of the end-of-stage localities, except for San Miguel de Aguayo, have restaurants, several of which also have accommodation.Likewise, all have a transport service that connects them with the capital city of Cantabria.