Exotic Spain 2-Can-Go 12Days


Our first city to be explored is Barcelona, where we will visit Basilica of the Sagrada Familia (Admission Included), a large unfinished Roman Catholic church in Barcelona, and we will pass by The Plaza de Cataluna, the large square in central Barcelona that is generally considered to be both its city centre and the place where the old city and the 19th century-built meet.


Our next stop in is the Montserrat, a 1,000-year old Benedictine Monastery complex set high above Catalonia and to see the Rocky Massif of Montserrat which has been declared as a Natural Park in 1987, and characterized by the rounded shape of its peaks.


On the way to Granada, we will pass by Valencia and have a short tour of this cultural city which includes views of the town hall, the Towers of Serrano and Quart, and the cathedral, which is said to house one of the Holy Chalice Of the World.


Our next stop is Granada, a city in southern Spain with grand Islamic architecture, free tapas, and counterculture street art, Granada surprises and delights visitors. Many are drawn to the vibrant Spanish city for its show-stopping hilltop fortress, the Alhambra (Admission Included) to explore the opulent chambers of the Nasrid Palaces, ascend to the summit of the Alcazaba Fortress; and stroll amid the botanical beauty of the Generalife Gardens.


On the way to Cordoba, we will pass by Seville, where we will visit two most important monuments of Seville which are the Royal Alcazar and the Seville Cathedral (admissions included).


Our next city is Cordoba, an important Roman city and a major Islamic centre in the Middle Ages. It’s best known for La Mezquita, an immense mosque dating from 784 A.D., featuring a columned prayer hall and older Byzantine mosaics. After it became a Catholic church in 1236, a Renaissance-style nave was added in the 17th century.


The last city to visit is Madrid, where we will explore Gran Vía and the Cibeles Fountain before we Dive Into Culture and visit the world-famous Prado Museum, featuring one of the world’s finest collections of European art, including masterpieces by Velazquez. Spend the rest of the day at leisure exploring the city. Visit the Royal Palace with its spectacular Goya artworks, relax in the leafy Buen Retiro Park or enjoy the flavors and aromas of jamon in the Market of San Miguel.

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Exotic Spain 2-Can-Go 12Days



1500 Flights Check-In
1800 Departure to Barcelona (Spain)


0835 Arrival in Madrid
1000 Airport Pickup

1100 Hotel Drop Off and Baggage Drop Off

1130 Free Session in Barcelona
1400 Hotel Check-In Barcelona


0700 Breakfast
0900 Barcelona Tour: Gothic Quater, La Sagrada Familia church, Las Ramblas, Port Olimpic, Giant Copper Fish, Camp Nou Stadium (FC Barcelona), Plaza Catalunya, Picasso Museum, Casa Batllo, Passeig de Gracia, Montjuic
1400 Hotel Drop Off


0700 Breakfast

0900 Trip to Montserrat

1030 Montserrat Tour: Benedictine Monastery Complex, Black Madonna Icon, Montana de Montserrat, Abadia de Montserrat, Basilica of Montserrat, Santa Cueva de Montserrat.

1400 Trip to Barcelona

1530 Hotel Drop Off


0700 Breakfast & Hotel Check Out
0900 Trip to Valencia
1400 Valencia Tour: City Gates of Serranos and Cuarte, Gothic Generalidad Palace, El Miguelete Cathedral, El Miguelete Bell Tower, and Center of Arts and Sciences
1630 Hotel Check-In Valencia


0700 Breakfast & Hotel Check Out
0900 Trip to Cartagena

1300 Cartagena Short Tour: Cartagena Theater, Casa dela Fortuna, Punic Wall, Popa Convent, St. Filippe Fort, St. Pedro Claver church, Cartagena Bay, Manga Island.

1500 Trip to Granada
1800 Hotel Check-In Granada


0700 Breakfast & Hotel Check Out
0900 Granada Tour: Alhambra Palace, Nasrid Palace, The Palace of Charles V, The Palacio de Generalife, The Alcazaba Fortress, The Albaicin
1400 Trip to Seville
1700 Hotel Check-In Seville


0700 Breakfast & Hotel Check Out
0900 Seville Tour: Seville Cathedral, Plaza de Espana, Maria Luisa Park, Tower of Gold, Gudalquivir River, Plaza de America Archeological Museum, Magica Theme Park, Castle of St. George Museum, Macarena Quarter
1300 Trip to Cordoba

1500 Hotel Check-In Cordoba


0700 Breakfast & Hotel Check Out
0900 Cordoba Tour: Mezquita Catedral de Cordoba, Cordoba Synagogue, Calleja de las Flores alleyway, Mezquita Tower
1300 Trip to Madrid
1800 Hotel Check-in Madrid


0700 Breakfast
0900 Madrid City Tour: Belle Epoque, Royal Palace, Almudena Cathedral, Prado Museum, Gran Via, Bemabeu Stadium (Real Madrid FC), Elegant Bourgeois Enclave of Salamanca
1300 Hotel Drop Off


0700 Breakfast
0930 Hotel Check Out
1100 Airport Drop Off
1200 Flight Check-In
1520 Departure to Jakarta


1540 Arrival at Jakarta Airport

Additional Information

Package Detail

  1. Price includes Return Flights Jakarta – Barcelona and Madrid – Jakarta  with Emirates Airlines / Turkish Airlines / Qatar Airways / Etihad Airways / equivalent with baggage allowance as per the airline regulation
  2. Price includes Tipping for Guide, Tipping for Driver, Insurance, Europe Schengen Visa, City Tax in all hotels in Europe
  3. Prices (Single, Double, etc.) as per active prices in the system.
  4. Prices are based on a First Come First Server basis and based on availability. Prices may change accordingly
  5. Tour Periods:   During 2023, departs every Wednesday
  6. Hotels:
    1. Holiday Inn Express City 22 Barcelona (3Star) / equivalent
    2. Illunion Vallencia 3  (3Star) / equivalent
    3. Room Mate Leo Granada (3Star) / equivalent
    4. Hotel Derby Seville (3Star) / equivalent
    5. NH Cordoba Califa (3Star) / equivalent
    6. Holiday Inn Express Madrid Piramides (3Star) / equivalent

Term of Payment

  1. Purchase via Apps (Web/Android/iOS): Full Payment 
  2. Manual Purchase (payments update via WhatsApp 6281122222738 or email sales@touress.com)
    1. Down Payment of 30% to Book the Seats and Schengen Visa application
    2. Second Payment of 40% 60 days before departure
    3. Balance Payment 30% 14 days before departure


  1. Return Flights Jakarta – Barcelona and Madrid – Jakarta  with Emirates Airlines / Turkish Airlines / Qatar Airways / Etihad Airways / equivalent with baggage allowance as per the airline regulation in economy class including airport tax and fuel surcharge (promo ticket, non-refundable, non-reroutable) based on seat availability. 
  2. Accommodations / Hotels including tax, service charges, and daily breakfast.
  3. Entrance Fees and Meals as per itinerary.
  4. Air-Conditioned Private Coach including the driver, parking, and toll fee as per itinerary.
  5. Insurance and Schengen Visa.


  1. Tipping to Tour Guide(s) and Driver(s)
  2. City Taxes (c. 3-5EUR/pax/night) paid direct to the hotels
  3. Optional Tours
  4. Lunch and Dinner sessions during Tour
  5. Personal Expenses (porterage, phone calls from hotels, laundry, mini-bar, in-room-service, and all other things not included in the itinerary)
  6. Travel Documents

Terms and Conditions

  1. This tour package is based on Promotion Non-Refundable, Non-Reschedulable, No Transferrable except in the case of Force Majeure which makes the airlines cannot operate.
  2. The itinerary may change to adjust with the condition in the field. In the case the itinerary has to be changed, all points of interest as per the itinerary will be rearranged accordingly.
  3. Flight departure may be adjusted by a maximum of 4 days before or after the scheduled departure date to adjust with the airline’s unforeseen conditions. For tour participants who fly domestic flights to Jakarta, it is mandatory to issue domestic flight tickets only after the International Flights (Jakarta – Barcelona / Madrid – Jakarta) are issued.
  4. In the event of Force Majeure such as the closure of airports, or endemic,  or pandemic,  and flights have to be rescheduled. All costs associated with the rescheduling will become the tour participants’ responsibility and the detail will be referred to the airline’s regulations. 


Additional information

Room Configuration

Twin-Share (share room with another person)

Insurance and Visa Processing

Included (appointment and visa application will be assisted by touress)

Tour Period

10MAY-21MAY, 17MAY-28MAY, 24MAY-04JUN, 31MAY-11JUN, 07JUN-18JUN, 14JUN-25JUN, 21JUN-02JUL, 28JUN-09JUL, 05JUL-16JUL, 12JUL-23JUL, 19JUL-30JUL, 26JUL-06AUG, 02AUG-13AUG, 09AUG-20AUG, 16AUG-27AUG, 23AUG-03SEP, 30AUG-10SEP, 06SEP-17SEP, 13SEP-24SEP, 20SEP-01OCT, 27SEP-08OCT, 04OCT-15OCT, 11OCT-22OCT, 18OCT-29OCT, 25OCT-05NOV, 01NOV-12NOV, 08NOV-19NOV, 15NOV-26NOV, 22NOV-03DEC, 29NOV-10DEC, 06DEC-17DEC, 13DEC-24DEC, 20DEC-31DEC, 27DEC-07JAN


Required Documents

  • A passport that is still valid 6 months after the return date from Spain.
  • Valid Schengen Visa
  • Tour Itinerary


Holiday Inn Madrid-Piramides (3star) / equivalent

Derby Sevilla (3Star) / equivalent

Room Mate Leo Granada (3Star) / equivalent

NH Cordoba Califa (3Star) / equivalent

Holiday Inn Express City 22 Barcelona (3Star) / equivalent

Ilunion Valencia 3 Hotel (3Star) / equivalent

Essential Information

Entering Spain requires a Schengen visa for travelers from outside Schengen areas to enter the country.

Time Zone
Spain is in GMT+2 time zone.

The language spoken in Spain is Spanish but normally people working in the tourism sector speak English.

Currency and Payment

Euro (EUR or €) is the currency used in Spain. Visa and MasterCard cards are widely accepted in malls and shopping centers, but for local restaurants, it is always better to prepare cash.

Here are some do’s and don’ts in Spain:

  • Greetings – Greetings are traditionally formal in Western Europe with a firm handshake, a smile and even a slight bow in certain old-fashioned circles.
  • Kissing – Familiar colleagues may kiss each other 3 times on the cheek. However, men rarely kiss men, they shake hands!
  • Dining – Western Europeans follow the Continental or the traditional knife and fork custom when dining. Even sandwiches are eaten with a knife and fork in most West European set-ups. Wait for the host to offer the first toast. Serve yourself small portions to avoid wastage. Place your knife and fork diagonally parallel to each other on your plate, to indicate that you have finished your meal.
  • Sitting – Men sit only after all the women are seated at the table.

Best Time to Visit

The best time to visit Spain is in late spring (April to May) or early autumn (September to October), due to the pleasant temperatures and lighter crowds. However, the country’s diverse offerings mean you can find something to enjoy at any time of year.

Spain has a relatively mild climate, staying mostly dry year-round. Summers can be quite hot, especially in the south, and see a greater influx of European visitors heading to the popular beach resorts. Lower temperatures in the north make it a great option during the summer if you are worried about the heat.

Winter temperatures rarely drop below 10°C. It can get cold and wet in the north, but the south remains pleasant.

Points of Interest

Sagrada Familia Church

Sagrada Família, is a large unfinished Roman Catholic minor basilica in the Eixample district of Barcelona, Catalonia, Spain. Designed by the Spanish architect Antoni Gaudí (1852–1926), his work on the building is part of a UNESCO World Heritage Site.

On 19 March 1882, construction of the Sagrada Família began under architect Francisco de Paula del Villar. In 1883, when Villar resigned, Gaudí took over as chief architect, transforming the project with his architectural and engineering style, combining Gothic and curvilinear Art Nouveau forms. Gaudí devoted the remainder of his life to the project, and he is buried in the crypt. At the time of his death in 1926, less than a quarter of the project was complete.

Las Ramblas

Las Ramblas is often the first landmark that most tourists identify with the city. It is a large boulevard which runs through the heart of the city centre. It is filled with Barcelona action at its best.

Port Olimpic

The Port Olímpic is a marina located in Barcelona, Catalonia. Located east of the Port of Barcelona, it hosted the sailing events for the 1992 Summer Olympics. The venue was opened in 1991.

The Golden Fish Barcelona

The 52m long golden fish sculpture El Peix is one of the best known and most striking landmarks on Barcelona’s seafront. It’s gold coloured stainless steel surface shines under the Mediterranean sun and changes appearance depending on the angle of the sun and the current weather conditions.

Camp Nou Stadium

The stadium was designed by architects Francesc Mitjans Miró and Josep Soteras Mauri, with the collaboration of Lorenzo García Barbón, and it was constructed between 1955 and 1957, using mainly concrete and iron. The whole project cost a staggering 288 million pesetas, which meant the club would spend the following years heavily in debt.

Although it was originally going to go under the official name of ‘Estadi del FC Barcelona’, it soon came to be popularly known as the ‘Camp Nou’ (the ‘new ground’), as opposed to the club’s old home at Les Corts. It was not until the 2000/2001 season that, following a postal vote made by the Club membership, that the decision was made to make ‘Camp Nou’ the official name of the stadium. Of the 29,102 votes the club received, a total of 19,861 (68.25%) preferred Camp Nou to Estadi del FC Barcelona.

The stadium’s maximum height is 48 metres, and it covers a surface area of 55,000 square metres (250 metres long and 220 metres wide). In accordance with UEFA stipulations, the playing area has been downsized to 105 metres x 68 metres.

With a capacity of 99,354, it is now the biggest stadium in Europe. However, the total capacity has varied over the years owing to different modifications. When it was first opened in 1957, it held 93,053 spectators, which would be increased to 120,000 in 1982 on occasion of the FIFA World Cup. However, the introduction of new regulations outlawing standing areas reduced the stadium’s capacity in the late 1990s to just under 99,000.

Plaza the Catalunya

Plaça de Catalunya is regarded as the central most point of Barcelona city centre and, for many travellers, will also be the main transport hub for their journey. Plaça de Catalunya has a large central square (actually it’s round in shape) as its focus and here you will find fountains, sculptures and grass verges – a welcome oasis of green in the heart of the city. During fiesta times (which seem to happen rather frequently) there are often live musical performances given in Plaça de Catalunya and the square will be packed full of onlookers.

Around the square you have some large department stores including El Corte Inglés, FNAC and Habitat. The Ramblas joins Plaça de Catalunya at its South West corner. Another landmark opposite Plaça de Catalunya is Café Zurich, a popular café and social meeting place in the city.

Madrid’s Belle Époque

The late 19th century and early 20th century with its Belle Époque and Art Nouveau styles, all beautifully integrated in Madrid, also carried over the romantic styles of the prior century. It signaled a brief period of lightness and prosperity for the capital and the country.

One of the unique elements of Madrid’s Belle Époque is its Neo-Mudéjar-style. This is seen in buildings that popularized medieval Muslim brick-work and mosaics.

Art Deco is another popular style of the Belle Époque here. and present throughout the city.

Royal Palace Madrid

The Royal Palace of Madrid is the official residence of the Spanish royal family in the city of Madrid, although now used only for state ceremonies. The palace has 135,000 m² of floor space and contains 3,418 rooms. It is the largest functioning royal palace and the largest by-floor area in Europe.

Almudena Cathedral Madrid

The Catedral de Almudena is Madrid’s grandest church, situated next to Madrid’s Palacio Real, the royal palace. While plans to build this epic church had been in discussion since the 16th century, construction of churches in the Spanish colonies took priority and Madrid remained without a cathedral for many years.

Prado Museum

The Prado Museum, officially known as Museo Nacional del Prado, is the main Spanish national art museum, located in central Madrid.

Gran Via

The Gran Vía (“Great Way”) street is an urban esplanade in central Madrid, Spain. It leads from Calle de Alcalá, close to Plaza de Cibeles, to Plaza de España. The street, sometimes referred to as the “Spanish Broadway”, is one of the city’s most important shopping areas, with a large number of hotels and large movie theatres; however, since the late 2000s, many of these theatres have been replaced by shopping centres.

The Gran Vía serves as a showcase of early 20th-century revival architecture, with architectural styles ranging from Vienna Secession style, Plateresque, Neo-Mudéjar, Art Deco, among others.

Santiago Bernabeu Stadium

The Santiago Bernabéu Stadium is a football stadium in Madrid, Spain. With a current seating capacity of 81,044, it has been the home stadium of Real Madrid since its completion in 1947. It is the second-largest stadium in Spain and third-largest home to a top-flight European club after Camp Nou and Westfalenstadion.

Alhambra Palace

Explore the UNESCO-listed Alhambra Palace and Nasrid Palace on a guided walking tour Discover the hidden Nasrid palaces of the Albaicin quarter on an optional walking tour. The Alhambra is a palace and fortress complex located in Granada, Andalusia, Spain. It was originally constructed as a small fortress in AD 889 on the remains of Roman fortifications, and then largely ignored until its ruins were renovated and rebuilt in the mid-13th century by the Nasrid emir Mohammed ben Al-Ahmar of the Emirate of Granada, who built its current palace and walls. It was converted into a royal palace in 1333 by Yusuf I, Sultan of Granada.

The Palace of Charles V

The Palace of Charles V is a Renaissance building in Granada, southern Spain, located on the top of the hill of the Assabica, inside the Nasrid fortification of the Alhambra. The building has never been a home to a monarch and stood roofless until 1957. The structure was commanded by Charles V, Holy Roman Emperor, who wished to establish his residence close to the Alhambra palaces. Although the Catholic Monarchs had already altered some rooms of the Alhambra after the conquest of the city in 1492, Charles V intended to construct a permanent residence befitting an emperor. The project was given to Pedro Machuca, an architect whose biography and influences are poorly understood. At the time, Spanish architecture was immersed in the Plateresque style, still with traces of Gothic origin. Machuca built a palace corresponding stylistically to Mannerism, a mode still in its infancy in Italy. The exterior of the building uses a typical Renaissance combination of rustication on the lower level and ashlar on the upper. Even if accounts that place Machuca in the atelier of Michelangelo are accepted, at the time of the construction of the palace in 1527, the latter had yet to design the majority of his architectural works.

The Palacio de Generalife

The Palacio de Generalife was the summer palace and country estate of the Nasrid rulers of the Emirate of Granada in Al-Andalus, now beside the city of Granada in the autonomous community of Andalusia, Spain.

The Alcazaba

The Alcazaba was a building used for military purposes. The first Arab constructions date back to the Caliphate period, possibly built over some ruins of a Roman fortress. In the 11th century, the “ziríes” expanded the enclosure, when Granada was the capital city of one of the “Taifas” kingdoms. Even so, the main constructions date from the “nazarie” period (13th to 15th centuries). At this enclosure, there are also some Christian additions like the round “Cubo” Tower.

The Albaicin

The Albaicín as it was known under Muslim rule, is a district of Granada, in the autonomous community of Andalusia, Spain. It retains the narrow winding streets of its Medieval Moorish past dating back to the Nasrid Kingdom of Granada. It was declared a World Heritage Site in 1984, along with the Alhambra. In the evening return back to Seville. Overnight at the Hotel.

Mezquita Catedral de Córdoba

Enter Cordoba’s most important monument, the Mezquita (aka the Mosque-Cathedral of Cordoba), a symbol of the many religious changes the city has undergone over the centuries. Originally a Catholic church, it was converted into an Islamic mosque in the Middle Ages, then back into a church after the Reconquista. With its otherworldly architecture, the Mezquita is considered one of the most accomplished Moorish monuments in the world. Notice the mix of stately Roman columns, Baroque and Renaissance frescoes and Moorish tiles and arches as you stroll the interior. whose streets stretch out like capillaries and emerge onto tucked-away courtyards buzzing with locals enjoying post-siesta tapas. Next, head over to the old Jewish quarter (Juderia), whose streets stretch out like capillaries and emerge onto tucked-away courtyards buzzing with locals enjoying post-siesta tapas. Listen as your guide points out the distinctly Moorish flair to these medieval alleys, reminiscent of the Jews’ prosperity under the Caliphate of Cordoba.

Cordoba Synagogue

Cordoba Synagogue is one of the few synagogues existing today in Spain, built in 1315 in Mudéjar style. Before leaving Cordoba, walk down the tiny Calleja de las Flores alleyway, one of the most popular streets in the city. Look back to see Mezquita’s tower peaking between the corridor. The Calleja de las Flores is one of the most popular and tourist streets of the city of Córdoba. It is a narrow passageway with arches and stones that is finished in a square where the visitor finds a series of flowerpots with geranium and carnations.

Seville Cathedral

The Cathedral of Saint Mary of the See, better known as Seville Cathedral, is a Roman Catholic cathedral in Seville, Andalusia, Spain. It was registered in 1987 by UNESCO as a World Heritage Site, along with the adjoining Alcázar palace complex and the General Archive of the Indies.

Plaza de Espana Seville

The Spanish Steps in Seville or ‘Plaza de España’ is one of the most spectacular spaces in Seville, where the main building of the Ibero-American Exhibition of 1929 was built.

Tower of Gold

The Torre del Oro (Tower of Gold) is a dodecagonal military watchtower in Seville, southern Spain. It was erected by the Almohad Caliphate in order to control access to Seville via the Guadalquivir river. Constructed in the first third of the 13th century, the tower served as a prison during the Middle Ages.

The Castle of San Jorge

The Castle of San Jorge was a medieval fortress built on the west bank of the Guadalquivir river in the Spanish city of Seville. It was also used as headquarters and prison for the Spanish Inquisition. It was demolished in the 19th century and made into a food market.

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