Apmeklējiet vietu Madride: jūsu ceļvedis

There’s an indelible ‘something extra’ to life in Madrid. Start your day in the leafy Retiro Park on your way to a morning at the Prado. Take a late lunch and afternoon siesta, before rising late to join the locals for dinner – never before eight.

Lietas, ko darīt Madridē

Mercado de San Miguel
Feeling peckish? This traditional city-centre market has been transformed in recent years into a gourmet food hall. Gourmands delight in Mercado de San Miguel’s buzzing atmosphere and authentic international cuisine – you can tuck into anything from Spanish paella and tapas, to sushi and caviar.
Mercado de Maravillas
Chock-full of colours, smells and tastes, Mercado de Maravillas is a true treat for the senses. Locals head to this enormous covered market in Cuatro Caminos to pick up the finest fresh produce from all over Spain – and the rest of the world. As madrileños say, “If you can’t find it in Maravillas, it doesn’t exist.”
Mercado de la Paz
Mercado de la Paz serves up a slice of authentic Madrid life in the swanky Salamanca neighbourhood. This pint-sized market keeps local residents stocked up with top-quality produce, while its cafés and bars are the perfect spot to sample home-cooked Spanish food and wine. Cheers!
Salamanca District
Salamanca’s leafy streets are lined with designer boutiques and foreign embassies. No surprise then that this upscale district is home to some of Madrid’s finest restaurants – everything from traditional Spanish eateries to trendy gourmet tapas bars. Once you’ve had your fill, neighbouring Retiro Park is the perfect place to walk off your meal.
Santa Ana District
From acting to eating, Santa Ana has evolved from Madrid’s Theatre District to the epicentre of its foodie scene. Authentic tapas joints, restaurants and wine bars spill out onto the buzzy terraces lining Plaza Santa Ana, with passing street performers or good old fashioned people-watching to entertain you as you dine.
El Prado National Museum
More palace than museum, El Prado is a true cultural treasure trove. Its hallowed halls hold one of the world’s finest collections of European art, from the fantastical figures of Bosch’s Garden of Earthly Delights to the dark, twisted beauty of Goya’s legendary Black Paintings. It needn’t cost the Earth either – in the evenings entrance is usually free.
Reina Sofia National Museum
Half 18th-century hospital, half cutting-edge Jean Nouvel creation, the Reina Sofia celebrates contemporary art from Spain and beyond. Ever-changing temporary installations bring in the best and brightest world artists, while permanent exhibitions include impressive Dali and Picasso collections. Make sure to make time to reflect on Picasso’s moving monochrome masterpiece, Guernica – you’ll need it.
Thyssen-Bornemisza Museum
Eight centuries of European painting are on show in the Thyssen-Bornemisza Museum, home to the Thyssen family’s extraordinary private art collection. The names speak for themselves – Renaissance painters Holbein and Caravaggio rub shoulders with Impressionists and Post-Impressionists Renoir, Monet and Van Gogh, with 20th-century representation from Picasso, Lichtenstein and Moore.
Natural History Museum
Madrid’s Museo de Ciencias Naturales isn’t the largest natural history museum around, but it makes a top stop-off for rainy afternoons or animal-mad youngsters. Housed in an impressive building on Paseo de la Castellana, its comprehensive collection spans eons, from replica dinosaur skeletons to a painstakingly preserved giant squid.
Sorolla Museum
Serene scenes of Mediterranean beaches adorn the walls of this Madrid mansion, once the home of Impressionist painter Joaquin Sorolla. The Sorolla Museum walks visitors through the artist’s workspaces and his life’s work, as well as his impressive personal collection of ceramics. Outside, the charming Andalusian-style gardens Sorolla designed are alive with floral scents and trickling fountains.
National Archaeological Museum of Spain
Sharing an imposing Neoclassical building with Spain’s National Library, the National Archaeological Museum of Spain houses an enviable collection of historical artefacts. Ancient coins sit alongside intricate Islamic artworks, while a replica of the Altamira Caves gives a taste of what life was like for prehistoric humans.
Retiro Park
Make like a Madrileño and retreat from the bustling city centre to the wide open spaces of El Retiro Park. Once a royal playground, today this public park is a culture-lover’s delight. Its landscaped gardens are scattered with ornate fountains, monuments and sculptures, while the Velázquez Palace and Crystal Palace house impressive art collections.
Royal Palace of Madrid
Opulent doesn’t begin to describe the Royal Palace. While the modern royal family lives outside the city, this vast 3400-room palace is still their official residence in Madrid. Its cavernous interiors are filled with sumptuous furnishings and priceless treasures, ranging from medieval armour and Stradivarius instruments to paintings by Caravaggio and Goya.
Entre Cáceres y Badajoz Bar
Madrid’s swanky Salamanca district is better known for its upmarket restaurants, but local foodies favour this authentic neighbourhood bar. Organised chaos reigns inside Entre Cáceres and Badajoz, where it’s usually standing room only. Each round of drinks comes with a free plateful of something tasty, from homemade paella to melt-in-your mouth ham croquettes.
El Docamar Bar
Madrid’s best patatas bravas is quite a claim, but it’s one that El Docamar has made since 1963. Foodies flock to the north-east of the city especially to try their famous piping hot fried spuds smothered in secret spicy sauce. If you’re not a potato person, no problem – this bar’s extensive menu is packed with plenty of other traditional tapas.
Padrón Bar
The clue’s in the name – this bar specialises in Galician food, including pan-fried Padrón peppers sprinkled with sea salt. Located in lively Malasaña, Padrón Bar draws in the crowds with its substantial free tapas accompanying each drink. If that’s not enough, paying for a larger portion of your dish will get you two free beers instead.
El Tigre Sidrería
El Tigre’s free tapas are the stuff of legend. Located in the Chueca nightlife district, this boisterous cider bar doles out generous portions of Spanish classics like tortilla española or patatas bravas with every drink ordered. Needless to say, it’s wildly popular, so make sure you’re there early to stand a chance of getting in!
Petisqueira Restaurant
Hefty portions and a huge variety of dishes keep hungry locals coming back to Petisqueira. The tapas served in this boisterous Malasaña bar range from traditional Spanish omelette and paella to chicken wings and mini-burgers, but they all have one thing in common – they’re dished out free of charge with every drink.
San Miguel Market
In recent years this traditional city-centre market has morphed into a gourmet food hall. While Mercado de San Miguel now serves up everything from caviar to sushi, you can’t go wrong with its stylish tapas bars. The Sherry Corner pairs authentic Spanish food with fino sherries, while La Casa del Bacalao is an expert in all things cod.
Los Amigos Bar
For tapas lovers, Los Amigos is hard to resist. Located east of the city centre, this buzzing neighbourhood bar attracts an ever-friendly local crowd. The free snacks served alongside each drink get progressively bigger and better as the night goes on, while the waiters pride themselves on never serving you the same tapa twice.
Lus Enemigus Bar
Across the road from popular tapas spot Los Amigos – 'The Friends' – is its cheekily named counterpart, Lus Enemigus ('The Enemies'). This neighbourhood favourite attracts a young, lively crowd who lap up the whopping plates of tapas provided free with every drink. The star of the show is undoubtedly chips with six different dipping sauces.
El Respiro Bar
There’s no need to go out for dinner when you can head to El Respiro instead. Situated right in the heart of vibrant Chueca, this down-to-earth bar deals in classic tapas. Generous portions of typical dishes are doled out free with every beer – expect anything from paella or patatas bravas to sizzling fried chorizo.
Malaspina Bar
You can’t get much more central than Malaspina Bar, located on a side street just off Madrid’s Puerta del Sol. That doesn’t mean it’s a tourist trap, though – instead this traditional tavern is a local favourite, thanks to its friendly staff and vast portions of typical Spanish tapas. Get there early to avoid queuing!
Taberna Tempranillo
A full-wall wine rack and legs of ham hanging in the corner? Taberna Tempranillo couldn’t be more Spanish. This legendary bar is located in La Latina, Madrid’s most famous tapas destination. Sample wines by the glass and you’ll be rewarded with olives or tasty morsels of cured meats or cheese, while the full menu includes truffled eggs and squid with caramelised onions.
Vicente Calderón Stadium
If leagues were won on pure passion, Atlético Madrid would take home the trophy every time. Of all the football stadia in Spain, the Calderón is known for having the best atmosphere. Over 50,000 fervent fans shake the stands for home games – win, lose or draw. The Bernabéu may be the obvious choice for a Madrid football experience, but the rough and ready Calderón is hard to beat.
Santiago Bernabéu Stadium
When it comes to A-list football venues, it doesn’t get much bigger than the Bernabéu. But then, Real Madrid has always dealt in the flashy and spectacular. To be fair, it’s quite some stadium – a metallic shell coats the vast bowl like a titanium-clad spaceship, with rocket-booster staircase turrets on each corner and capacity for 80,000 hanky-waving fans inside. Olé!
Estadio de Vallecas
This compact stadium is home to Madrid’s third team, Rayo Vallecano. Rayo are a classic “yo-yo” club, bouncing up and down between the top flight and the lower leagues. That doesn’t seem to bother their fans, though – in fact, they relish their underdog status. Whichever league they’re playing in when you visit, you can be sure they’ll be at Estadio de Vallecas to cheer on their team through thick and thin.
La Cervecería Deportiva
As soon as you step inside La Cervecería Deportiva, it’s immediately clear that you’ve just entered a shrine to football. Multiple screens show matches present and past, and memorabilia fills every inch of wall. There’s also outdoor seating complete with screens for warm evenings. Wherever you end up sitting, on match day the atmosphere can get pretty lively.
Prado Museum
More palace than museum, the Prado is a true cultural treasure trove. Its hallowed halls hold one of the world’s finest collections of European art, from the fantastical figures of Bosch’s 'Garden of Earthly Delights' to the dark, twisted beauty of Goya’s legendary Black Paintings series. It needn’t cost the Earth either – in the evenings entrance is usually free.
Reina Sofia Museum
Half 18th-century hospital, half cutting-edge Jean Nouvel creation, the Reina Sofia celebrates contemporary art from Spain and beyond. Ever-changing temporary installations bring in the best and brightest world artists, while permanent exhibitions include impressive Dali and Picasso collections. Make sure to make time to reflect on Picasso’s moving monochrome masterpiece, Guernica – you’ll need it.
Plaza Mayor
The Spanish Inquisition left Plaza Mayor with a bloody history. Once a centre for executions and bullfights, today it’s chic and cosmopolitan. The 400-year-old equestrian statue of King Philip III watches over the restaurants, artisan shops and street artists that occupy the square. Explore the side streets and you'll find speciality calamari sandwich shops.
Puerta del Sol
Once upon a time, a bear stood next to a strawberry tree – and an icon was born. The statue, ‘El Oso y El Madroño’ stands in this large square and is Madrid’s official symbol. The area is renowned for its clock tower attached to the royal post office, as well as assorted shops, hotels and restaurants. New Year’s celebrations are also held here – according to tradition, the locals eat one grape each time the bell tolls.
Gran Vía
Don’t let the lack of can-can girls and singing matadors stop you visiting Gran Vía. Known as the ‘Broadway’ of Madrid, this long avenue is lined with high-end shops, theatres and cinemas – all built in a variety of styles that reads like an architectural guide to art history. The Goddess of Victory watches over the street from the top of the iconic Metropolis Building.
Puerta de Alcalá
Back in 1778, Carlos III realised that Madrid wasn’t complete without an elaborate gate. This monument to Madrid’s ferocity was created in the 18th century, all but destroyed in the early 20th and rebuilt to its former glory. It’s even the eponymous subject of a kitschy song by Spanish singers Ana Belén and Victor Manuel, popular throughout the Spanish-speaking world.
Plaza de Cibeles
Sometimes, a lion-drawn chariot is the only way to see a city. Just ask Cybele, Madrid’s mythological protector whose statue sits on top of Cibeles Fountain. The fountain attracts locals for libation and merriment, especially when Madrid FC wins a game. It's bordered by four iconic buildings – The Bank of Spain, Buenavista and Linares Palace's and City Hall.
Puerta del Sol Square
Once upon a time, a bear stood next to a strawberry tree – and an icon was born. The statue, ‘El Oso y El Madroño’ stands in this large square and is Madrid’s official symbol. The area is renowned for its clock tower attached to the royal post office, as well as assorted shops, hotels and restaurants. New Year’s celebrations are also held here – according to tradition, the locals eat one grape each time the bell tolls.
Royal Palace
Once you see this grand, slightly over-the-top palace, you’ll be dying to take a peek inside. Renaissance paintings, enormous chandeliers and beautiful frescoes adorn the rooms, which also contain the world’s only complete Stradivarius string quintet. Take a tour – although it’s the official residence of the royal family, they no longer live there and it’s now used mainly for ceremonial purposes. Or simply admire it from the adjacent Sabatini Gardens.
laukums Puerta del Sol
Once upon a time, a bear stood next to a strawberry tree – and an icon was born. The statue, ‘El Oso y El Madroño’ stands in this large square and is Madrid’s official symbol. The area is renowned for its clock tower attached to the royal post office, as well as assorted shops, hotels and restaurants. New Year’s celebrations are also held here – according to tradition, the locals eat one grape each time the bell tolls.
Plaza Puerta del Sol
Vicente Calderon Stadium
Estadio Vicente Calderon
Paseo Virgen del Puerto 67
Parque de Atracciones de Madrid
Parque de Atracciones
Casa de Campo
IFEMA
Madrid´s fairground
Parque Ferial Juan Carlos I
Puerta de Toledo
Puerta de Toledo
Glorieta Puerta de Toledo
Museo del Prado
Museo del Prado
Paseo del Prado
Casa de Campo
Casa de Campo
Casa de Campo

Kad doties uz vietu Madride?

Jan Feb Mar Apr Mai Jūn Jūl Aug Sep Okt Nov Dec
12 ℃ 2 ℃
11 ℃ 2 ℃
16 ℃ 5 ℃
19 ℃ 8 ℃
24 ℃ 11 ℃
30 ℃ 16 ℃
34 ℃ 19 ℃
33 ℃ 19 ℃
28 ℃ 15 ℃
22 ℃ 11 ℃
15 ℃ 6 ℃
12 ℃ 2 ℃
11 %
10 %
11 %
11 %
11 %
8 %
5 %
5 %
8 %
11 %
11 %
12 %

Viesnīcas un citas naktsmītnes Madridē

Catalonia Plaza Mayor

8,9 Brīnišķīgi

Vērtējums balstīts uz 2 867 atsauksmēm

€ 110

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  • „atrašanās vieta bija lieliska“
    266 līdzīgas atsauksmes
  • „brīnišķīgs personāls“
    193 līdzīgas atsauksmes
  • „ļoti tīri un kārtīgi“
    151 līdzīga atsauksme
Petit Palace Savoy Alfonso XII

9 Lieliski

Vērtējums balstīts uz 2 216 atsauksmēm

€ 143

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  • „atrašanās vieta bija lieliska“
    219 līdzīgas atsauksmes
  • „brīnišķīgs personāls“
    176 līdzīgas atsauksmes
  • „ļoti tīri un kārtīgi“
    75 līdzīgas atsauksmes
Catalonia Las Cortes

9,3 Lieliski

Vērtējums balstīts uz 1 851 atsauksmēm

€ 120

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  • „atrašanās vieta bija lieliska“
    275 līdzīgas atsauksmes
  • „brīnišķīgs personāls“
    265 līdzīgas atsauksmes
  • „jauks viesmīlības cienasts“
    166 līdzīgas atsauksmes
Catalonia Atocha

8,7 Brīnišķīgi

Vērtējums balstīts uz 4 077 atsauksmēm

€ 100

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  • „atrašanās vieta bija lieliska“
    313 līdzīgas atsauksmes
  • „brīnišķīgs personāls“
    225 līdzīgas atsauksmes
  • „ļoti tīri un kārtīgi“
    169 līdzīgas atsauksmes
Hotel Paseo Del Arte

8,5 Ļoti labi

Vērtējums balstīts uz 3 932 atsauksmēm

€ 106

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  • „atrašanās vieta bija lieliska“
    364 līdzīgas atsauksmes
  • „ļoti tīri un kārtīgi“
    147 līdzīgas atsauksmes
  • „brīnišķīgs personāls“
    119 līdzīgas atsauksmes
Eurostars Casa de la Lírica

8,9 Brīnišķīgi

Vērtējums balstīts uz 1 039 atsauksmēm

€ 86

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  • „atrašanās vieta bija lieliska“
    148 līdzīgas atsauksmes
  • „brīnišķīgs personāls“
    65 līdzīgas atsauksmes
  • „ļoti tīri un kārtīgi“
    26 līdzīgas atsauksmes
Intur Palacio San Martin

8,6 Brīnišķīgi

Vērtējums balstīts uz 3 524 atsauksmēm

€ 91

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  • „atrašanās vieta bija lieliska“
    443 līdzīgas atsauksmes
  • „brīnišķīgs personāls“
    191 līdzīga atsauksme
  • „ļoti tīri un kārtīgi“
    97 līdzīgas atsauksmes
Catalonia Gran Vía

8,2 Ļoti labi

Vērtējums balstīts uz 4 544 atsauksmēm

€ 80

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  • „atrašanās vieta bija lieliska“
    329 līdzīgas atsauksmes
  • „brīnišķīgs personāls“
    170 līdzīgas atsauksmes
  • „ļoti tīri un kārtīgi“
    85 līdzīgas atsauksmes
Hotel Santo Domingo

7,8 Labi

Vērtējums balstīts uz 4 791 atsauksmēm

€ 87

Vidējā cena par nakti
  • „atrašanās vieta bija lieliska“
    266 līdzīgas atsauksmes
  • „brīnišķīgs personāls“
    116 līdzīgas atsauksmes
  • „lieliska peldbaseina zona“
    87 līdzīgas atsauksmes
Lasīt biežāk uzdotos jautājumus par šo galamērķi >

Ieteikumi par uzturēšanos Madridē

1. Explore Las Rizas Village (Calle Juan Ramón Jiménez, 3, 28232, Las Tozas, Madrid) It is a Disigner Stores Outlet Village. Get your Disigner clothes for fraction of the price 2. Most hotels give discount card for El Corte Ingles. The card offers 10% off (for non-EU residents), plus it accumulates cash, that can be used toward other purchases in the store. Plus you get Tax-Free - it all adds up to a very nice saving. 3. If you are looking for upscale shopping experience (Gucci, Ferragamo, etc), explore Calle de Serrano. It is a very long street with an abundance of beautiful stores, so I suggest research google first if you are interested in particular brands.

Museo de Sorrolla near the plaza de la Olavide, monasterio de las descalzas reales is a real hidden gem in the middle of Madrid, the park Madridrio and a little bit further at the north east side near the station principe pio the tiny chapels decorated by Goya.

Thyssen museum is in a class of it's own. The unique chronological ordering of art makes innovators stand out amongst there peers. Oh yeah Reina Sofia and Pardo is nothing to sneeze at either. Amazing collection of art in this city!

You will find something nice for your pocket ! What ever is your budget, there will be something nice to wear that night, or a beautiful memory to hang on your wall. Shopping here is gooood !

Get a ticket at the airport for 26 euro, for 5 days, and you can travel unlimited on train, bus and metro. This also includes to and from the airport, excellent value for money.

Go by Merto to the center of the city (Sol) and walk from there to Parque del Retiro, to Museo del Prado, Plaza Mayor, and so on. You will experience how this vibrant city moves.

Loads of tapas bars, cafes, restaurants plus food from other cultures. No problem finding something and somewhere to eat in all price ranges from small tapas to full meals.

Look at where the locals are eating, usually a street back from the main tourist area..there are plenty which are cheaper and have great food,

Good shoes, cash/coin and a city/metro map for finding your way back is my recommendation. The rest is just keep walking.

Atrast naktsmītni Madridē

Ceļveži par iecienītākajiem galamērķiem

Ceļvedis Barselona
Arhitektūra · Apskates vietas · Kultūra
Ceļvedis Milāna
Iepirkšanās · Katedrāles · Luksusa zīmoli
Ceļvedis Granada
Pieminekļi · Vēsture · Kultūra
Ceļvedis Kordova
Vecpilsēta · Pieminekļi · Vēsture
Ceļvedis Bilbao
Muzeji · Tapas (spāņu uzkodas) · Arhitektūra
Ceļvedis Roma
Vēsture · Pieminekļi · Seno laiku apskates objekti

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