Last 100km of the Camino
The Last 100KM of the Camino de Santiago allows people who don’t have the time to walk the full Camino to get a taste of The Way and finish in Santiago de Compostela. Walking over 100km also makes you eligible to receive the Compostela (Pilgrim Certificate). This stretch of the Camino de Santiago takes approximately one week, making it a very feasible trip for many.
All of the last 100km walks to Santiago de Compostela are predominantly through the undulating landscape of Galicia which is renowned for its rolling hills and lush vegetation and is a wonderful place to walk or cycle, and soak in rural Spain.
Section 8 of 7 DaysEasy Difficulty115km
The eighth and final section of the famous Camino Frances is by far the most popular section on any of the Camino routes. Beginning in the iconic Camino town of Sarria, you’ll traverse the hilly Galician landscape, staying in towns such as Portomarin and Palas de Rei. Finally, you’ll finish in Santiago de Compostela and be eligible to pick up your
On this section, you’ll meet many pilgrims from all over the world and make friends for life.Get Details
Section 5 of 8 DaysEasy Difficulty115km
The final stretch of the Camino Portugues starts in the medieval town of Tui, a stone’s throw from the Portuguese border. From here, you’ll walk northwards along ancient paths, running through woodlands, villages, farmlands, vineyards and historic towns.
This Camino, which was used by Queen Isabel of Portugal in the 13th Century, heads north following the Atlantic coast of Portugal and Spain.
Section 2 of 8 DaysModerate Difficulty150km
The Camino Portugues Coastal is certainly the road less traveled but has grown in popularity over the past number of years because of it’s stunning Atlantic coastal views, delicious local seafood and it’s peace and quiet.
If you’re looking to get away from the crowds and experience sun, sand and sea, the Camino Portugues Coastal route is for you.Get Details