LA SIESTA DE LA GAVIOTA
Motorhomes and Campers Complex in Chipiona, Cádiz
a tourist treasure
Chipiona, in the province of Cadiz, and only 1200 m from La Siesta de La Gaviota, is a tourist destination with golden sandy beaches and the emblematic Chipiona Lighthouse. Its Sanctuary of Nuestra Señora de Regla is a point of devotion and architectural beauty. In Chipiona, you can enjoy walks, water sports and the delicious local gastronomy. In short, Chipiona offers sun, history and a strategic location for exploring Cádiz.
Beaches and monuments
Chipiona also has true natural monuments, such as the fishing corrals and some of the best beaches in Spain, Regla beach, Camarón beach, Micaela, among others.
Photo courtesy of: guiadecadiz.com
Photo courtesy of: spain.info
Located next to the mouth of the Guadalquivir River, its natural surroundings, its climate and the ancestral customs of its people offer numerous treasures for visitors to discover. One of the best known is its gastronomic wealth.
Sanlúcar de Barrameda
In the opposite direction, towards the east and, again only 5 km away, we find the town of Sanlúcar de Barrameda, another municipality that is home to great historical, cultural and natural treasures. Among its great buildings are the Palacio Municipal de Orleans y Borbón, the ducal palace of Media Sidonia, the Auditorio de la Merced, Castillo de Santiago, the Iglesia de la O, Las Covachas and the Parroquia de Santo Domingo.
Doñana National Park
The Coto de Doñana in Cádiz is an impressive nature park and reserve, one of the most important in Europe. Covering 543 km², it has a remarkable biological diversity and serves as a sanctuary for many migratory and endemic bird species. It is also crucial for the preservation of the endangered Iberian lynx and the Iberian imperial eagle. Its natural and cultural heritage makes it popular for tourists seeking to experience the wonders of this world. The combination of beach, dunes, reserves and marshes gives Doñana a unique personality.
Jerez de la Frontera
Jerez de la Frontera, well known for its wines, its horses and its flamenco, preserves a historic quarter that has been declared a historic-artistic site.
One of the noblest towns in Cádiz, it combines the stately manor of aristocratic palaces with the popular flavour of a typically Andalusian hamlet. These features are evident every year in the Horse Fair, declared to be of International Tourist Interest. This immense cultural offer is enriched with the aromas of the regional gastronomy, in which the Jerez-Xérès-Sherry Manzanilla-Sanlúcar de Barrameda Designation of Origin stands out. A visit to one of the city’s wineries will help the traveller to delve deeper into its wine-making tradition.
Founded some 3,000 years ago by the Phoenicians, Cadiz is the oldest city in the West. The different peoples who settled here left a cultural mark, the influence of which still remains in the character of the people of Cadiz. This peninsula, in the heart of the Andalusian Atlantic coast, has managed to preserve an important historical legacy as a result of its commercial importance together with excellent beaches and an exquisite regional cuisine. The Costa de la Luz, spread between the provinces of Huelva and Cadiz, also offers a multitude of destinations that combine culture and leisure.