Monthly Archives: October 2016

Maillen to Dinant Belgium to Amsterdam Netherlands

We woke today in our little Chateau to another overcast day. It was supposed to be sunny, but oh well that’s just the way it goes.

We opted for breakfast at the chateau because it was miles from anywhere, a little indulgent (at 15 euro each). but you only live once. In Belgium it seems you have to do it all yourself even in a chateau. At breakfast you  had to squeeze your own juice, boil your own eggs, cut your own bread, pour your own tea. At dinner last night DB had to add his egg yolk to his carbonara. It was a beautiful setting at the chateau. Our room – Room 209 usually costs 245 euro a night. DB says luckily we were off peak. We went for a stroll around the chateau after breakfast to walk off some of the food we ate (cereal, yoghurt, fruit, nuts, egg, bread, cheese, ham, salami, croissant and fruit juice), a lot indulgent. Won’t need lunch today. It was a very pretty estate although a little damp and cold today at only 8′.

The houses in this area of Belgium are a bit different, all grey stone. We left the chateau and travelled through some  beautiful countryside. Love the Autumn colours (reds, yellows and oranges of all different shades). As we headed to our next adventure we went through some road works when DB said “Lucky I had the trucks to follow otherwise I would have been pooping my pants”, as he had to go around a roundabout from left to right like at home. Before we went to Dinant, we stopped at Faelan for a 4km bike ride on – The Rail-Bikes of the Vallée de la Molignée. This was a novel bike ride and a bit of fun. On the ride there we didn’t realise we were going up hill untill on the way back we just rolled all the way home with an occasional pedal. It was very cold so we were grateful for the short distance.

We then drove to Maredsous Abbey, a Benedictine  monastery. The Abbey was founded in 1872 in Molignée Valley by Benedictine monks, it is built in neo-gothic style that fits perfectly in with the wooded, undulating terrain of the region. Another grand building and church. Small is definitely not in their vocabulary in Europe. It doesn’t make sense to DB that they have such a huge building in the middle of an almost non-existent town.

We then drove to Dinant located on the River Meuse in the Belgian Province of Namur. Europe seems to have gone into restoration mode as soon as the summer tourist season is over. We walked around the construction zone of Dinant which was a little disappointing as the entire waterfront was dug up with fences all along the river. We saw the Church of Our Lady (Collegiale Notre-Dame) another amazing building, then crossed the Charles-de-Gaulle Bridge, along the bridge are several saxaphones celebrating the inventor who was born in the town. I had my photo taken with the Adolphe Sax Statue who was the musician who invented the saxophone in 1846. He played the flute and clarinet, and his other inventions are the saxotromba, saxhorn and saxtuba. After our indulgent breakfast we really didn’t need lunch, so at 3pm we decided to indulge in a few things Belgian. We stopped in a warm, inviting cafe for waffles, choc sauce, ice cream and cream with a hot chocolate made from real chocolate. They were both divine. We then bought some Belgian choccies (6 for 6 euros). A Couques de Dinant (the town became famous for these cookies/cakes during the Middle Ages, and still sells them in many of its small bakeries, in an astonishing number of complex and antique designs. People take them home as souvenirs as much as for eating purposes) and we then bought some jellies (6 for 4 euro). A bit of an indulgent afternoon. The chocolates and jellies were yummy. The cookie we can throw out after our first taste. You win some and you lose some.

Time to head to Amsterdam for our last night of our amazing adventure. A 3 hour drive was started at about 5pm. Obviously very bad timing as it is now 8.12pm and we still have 40 mins to reach our destination. As we were coming to the border of Belgium and the Netherlands DB said “I wonder if the lights will just stop at the border” (as there were yellow lights down the middle of all the highways). “Woohoo 130!! The lights changed and the road is instantly smoother.”

To anyone who has read all or part of this blog, I hope you have enjoyed it as much as we have enjoyed our holiday. To my tour director DB, thanks for an amazingly interesting, varied and fantastic time. You are the tour director and chauffeur extraordinaire. I am one lucky chicky.

Time to come home for a rest.

Bayeux France to Maillen Belgium

Well after a really huge day yesterday we started slow again. Once again we chose our destination based on where there was an Ibis on the highway. They have proved to be handy for our big drive days (consistent quality, usually have a restaurant and 24 hour check in) as we can drive until late and don’t have to go too far in to town. Or so we think. Last night’s drive was down back street alley through farms we think, it was very narrow, dark and rainy and took a long time for a very short distance. When we researched late last night  we found that Bayeux is a town on the Aure river in the Normandy region of northwestern France, 10 kms from the Channel coast. Its medieval centre contains cobbled streets, half-timbered houses and the towering, Norman-Gothic Cathédrale Notre-Dame. The famed Tapisserie de Bayeux, on display in an 18th-century seminary, is a 68m, 11th-century tapestry depicting the 1066 Norman invasion of England. It also has the Bayeux War Cemetery.

Firstly, we needed petrol. This proved to be our first challenge of the day. All the service stations in the town were automated. We tried 3 different ones and out credit card would work in any of them. Obviously too technical for my techno guru. We eventually used cash to buy a code in a machine at the 3rd petrol station, could only get 25 euro worth as it kept rejecting our notes, but we were able to get enough petrol to get us on our way.

We then went to the War Cemetery, this was very moving to visit and a sombre moment as you saw over 4000 gravestones of soldiers who died in the battle from D-Day. There were Allied soldiers from France, Britain, Poland, New Zealand, Australia and even some Germans buried here. Ages ranged from 18 to 35 that we saw. Some of the ones that affected me were the headstones that read “Unknown Soldier”, to leave this earth and be unknown and your family never have final closure would be so hard and left me very sad. DB also felt very emotional. After the cemetery we headed to see the Cathedral. This was a very beautiful building inside and out.

Bayeux – Another place we had no idea we were going to visit but enjoyed nonetheless.

After we left the church we had no idea of our destination except it was in Belgium on our way to Amsterdam. Bruges, Damme, Ghent, Dinant – the names were endless. Decision time – neither of us good at this one. The decision was finally decided based on me wanting to stay in a castle one day. So off to Maillen, Belgium we go.

Well the tolls started, One of DBs reactions to the tolls besides the usual sigh was “I am going to walk next time”. Then next one “Tolls are worse than petrol” I said “we said that last time” DB said “No I mean petrol, we had diesel last time”. The next toll he says “Dollars, dollars, Chink chink” He keeps me entertained on these long drives. As we crossed the border DB said “I probably should have got my passport out of the boot as they may check them here, well at least I have my shoes on”.

The weather hasn’t improved much though. Looks like we might have another rainy day tomorrow. DB has driven 528km today, he is amazing. Don’t know how he does it. I drove for 1 hr 20 mins yesterday and that was quite stressful as the traffic goes so fast.

We arrived at the Chateau quite late and headed out for dinner, we had a lovely pasta each in a quaint little restaurant then headed back to the Chateau which is lovely.

Tolls 28,10

Bayonne to Mont Saint-Michel, then to Bayeux, France

A big day of driving for us today, 724km is the plan. DB was up bright and early knowing we had a big day ahead. We got ready and were on our way by 7.59am, it was dark outside and we got to see our first sunrise. It was beautiful, pink and orange clouds as the sun rose.

Well with that distance to cover the tolls are going to hurt. We checked time without tolls and it increased us from 7 hours to 8.25 hours and that is without traffic delays, so we decided to bite the bullet and use our money instead. Although each time we stop to pay one we say ouch. The most recent one was 28,90 in one pop. Double ouch!!

DB said the roads in Germany are heaps better than France, he was comfortable on 150kmh there and understands why the speed limit in France is only 130. As we drive along he says “We drive for ages and there is nothing then all of a sudden we hit a big city”. Humans are funny things, there is so much country and we all live in each others pocket. We bypassed Bordeaux and he indicated “That was a simple bypass compared to Bilbao the Magnet”. Yesterday we kept taking wrong turns there and the magnet kept pulling us back to the city. It took us about 20 mins to get past it. Might have been better if we had wanted to go there instead.

DB drove for the first 3 hours and gained one min on the google ETA. I then drove for 1hr 20mins and lost 15mins on the ETA. I was doing between 120-124 most of the way so it shows they expect you to sit on the 130kmh speed limit. DB then took over the rest of the way, another 3 hours in pouring rain. We were lucky the first 4 hours but were wishing we had stayed in Spain as the weather was fine there.

We arrived at Mont Saint-Michel at about 3.45pm and it was still raining. We could hardly see the castle. to go or not to go as you had to park and catch a bus to the island and it was then a 400m walk to the Abbey. My thoughts were we are here so we should go for it. We got drowned waiting for the bus and again walking up to the Abbey.Our info said it closed at 7pm but the doors to the Abbey closed at 5 so we hightailed it to the Abbey as we only had 15 mins to get in. We just made it. Yet again it was an amazing place with impressive rooms, crypts, and architecture. As always the size can never be shown in the pictures. After a tour of the inside of the abbey we had a walk around outside and then headed back to the bus stop as it was now 6pm and we had no idea where we were going to stay tonight.

With a little research we headed to Bayeux about 110km further north. So we travelled 834km today. A mighty fine effort in quite trying conditions.

The Mont Saint-Michel Abbey
The abbey is an essential part of the structural composition of the town the feudal society constructed. On top God, the abbey and monastery, below this the Great halls, then stores and housing, and at the bottom, outside the walls, fishermen and farmers housing.

Tolls 39,80

Getaria, Spain to Bayonne, France via San Sebastian, Spain

We had a lovely night and a beautiful breakfast in the best accommodation so far. A lovely B&B in Getaria called Usotegi. The owner was lovely and the best hostess we have had. Spain has been great for accommodation, helpfulness and friendliness. She told us she had a cancellation yesterday afternoon, put it on and we booked within 30mins. We were very lucky as it was the best.

After a walk to the top of the little island at Getaria which afforded us lovely views of the little town and our accommodation on the hill we headed in to San Sebastian. We had a lovely afternoon and evening here. It was very busy, we walked through the old town looking for somewhere to have lunch, this was a challenge as there were football fans everywhere, the streets were packed and we had to weave in and out of people to get through. DB following me as he isn’t the best at pushing through crowds, I just hoped he kept following as he would have been there forever. I even struggled a bit and tripped over someone’s dog and fell into a lady. The atmosphere was like at the football in Barcelona but it was still 3.5 hours till the game. All the tapas bars were bursting at the seams so we had to go out a little bit as it was too intimidating to go in these crowded bars with no Spanish and no idea what we were really doing. we found a not so full but far from empty bar and went in. Luckily 2 of the barmen could speak a little English and we ordered some tapas. We tried anchovies and a sauce based on a ladies recommendation, a seafood one, and some mushrooms. All of them were very tasty. We were told San Sebastian was foodie heaven and so far this seems the case. There were Tapas bars everywhere. We then walked around the old town and saw many of the towns monuments, churches and old buildings. We climbed the hill to Castillo de la Mota (Statue of Jesus) which was very big. Whilst here we could hear the football crowd cheering and chanting for their team and the game still hadn’t started. We then walked around the beachfront along the boulevard with the thousand or so other tourists, past the palace to a wind comb and sculptures.

Then it was dinner time. Finding a restaurant was challenging again as we wanted a sit down meal instead of tapas and it was early. DB doesn’t like to be the first in the restaurant to order food and most people were just having drinks. We finally found somewhere and it was equally as good as lunch. Grilled vegetables, prawns and fresh salmon. Yummy.

Onwards after dinner to a budget Ibis hotel in Bayonne. Just a stopover for our long drive tomorrow.

A bit more excitement for the day as we drove in to France. At the first toll gates which was within the first few minutes as we left Spain 2 policemen and 2 army officers with automatic rifles stopped us. We thought it might have just been because of our Netherlands number plates. DB went to get out of the car and they saw he was driving in bare feet. They said he must wear shoes to drive. DB tod them we don’t wear shoes in Australia. They said in France you must. So DB put them on. The policeman then put his arm in the window and showed DB that the lights had 3 settings “A, B, C” he said. We think he may have been indicating we didn’t have lights on or were using high beam. Not really sure. It was all done in good sprits. I offered my passport which they declined and then I lifted my foot up and showed them that I had shoes on. They indicated that I was good. So we are still none the wiser as to why they stopped us. DB’s theory is they thought he had someone in the boot or we were maybe their entertainment for the night.

Tolls 8,75
Parking 13,95

Picos de Europa National Park to Getaria, Spain

Well, another day, and another beautiful place to stay the night. But first.

We woke this morning in the Picos de Europa National Park. Sunrise 8.40am. Makes it hard to get an early start on our hike on the Cares river route run. This apparently is one of the most breathtaking trekking trails that can be done in Europe. The Cares route is called “The Divine Gorge”. The path is carved in the rocks of the mountains and it is a wonderful journey over 12 km between Caín (province of León) and Poncebos, in Asturias. We started at Poncebos and were doing the hike to Cain and then back, so approximately 24km. You can get a taxi back but it takes 3.25 hours in the car and it only takes 3 hours to walk. Also costs 115 euro.

So off we head, early today. Start time 9.12am. Up, up and up for 2km the track winds through the gorge up the mountainside. It was an amazing sight with huge mountains either side of the gorge. It was cool but not cold like other walks we have been on. We passed a few hikers on the way up. Stopped to take some photos of mountain goats on tiny rocky outcrops. It took us about 3hours to walk the first leg and we stopped at Cain for a very healthy lunch. (Potato chip sandwiches on crustless bread and a coke, oh and a row of chocolate for dessert). We only passed about 6 people on the way to Cain.

We then headed back to Poncebos (unfortunately on the same path. It was a gradual climb for about 10km but not noticeable except in 2 spots that only lasted about 5-10 mins each. It was quite busy at the start we met 53 people and 3 dogs in the first 26 mins it was like Pitt St. Would be crazy in the summer. Then in total we past 116 people and 5 dogs and some goats in 2 hrs and 16 mins. A great days hiking.

Now for most people after a long hike they would just go to the pub for a beer or back to their hotel for a rest but not on Broadie’s tour, we now have a 3.5 hour drive to our next stop. We are going to a little town just east of San Sebastian called Getaria. We were going to stop at Mundaka which has the best surfing break in all of Europe but the wind was onshore and the time was getting away. Maybe next time.

We extended that tie by about 20 mins with a wrong turn followed by a series f wrong turns because the GPS couldn’t keep up with our mistakes. DB just takes all the mistakes in his stride and eventually gets us to our new home. An amazing room with a view of the ocean and the vineyards. It is a gorgeous house with a lovely room. And amazing price (only 55 euros).

We headed out for dinner, hopefully for some tapas as San Sebastian is supposed to be foodie heaven. Spanish is a challenge. We found a tapas bar recommended on Tripadvisor but our only problem was we didn’t know what to do and they spoke no English. Lucky for us the guy at the table next to us explained that you choose your tapas from the bar and they charge by the number of skewers and their size. A bit like plates at a sushi train. It was fun and very yummy. A great meal.

Well it is rest time as we still have 1,342km to travel to Amsterdam in the next 4 days.

Santillana del Mar to Poncebos, Spain

Well after a very average sleep due to very loud neighbours and paper thin walls, we were awake early. We went for a walk around the old town which was very quaint but both DB and I preferred the natural old town of Isaba a bit more. Santillana del Mar was a bit more touristy.

Our next destination was to the Museum to see the replicas of cave art from Upper Palaeolithic age in Altamira. The cave of Altamira was discovered by Modesto Cubillas towards 1868 and was a huge tourist attraction for many years until they closed it to preserve it. Then they recreated it in the museum. It was really interesting but as you can imagine DB was a little miffed he couldn’t see the real thing. We saw a lot of archaeological displays and as always was very interesting. The museum is built right near the original cave.

We then headed towards the coast to see one of the beaches. It was a lovely drive through small towns and farmland. The beach was very pretty but there was an onshore wind so was a bit cool. After a picnic lunch at the lookout we then drove to our next destination, Poncebos, the start of the Garganta del Cares walk in the Picos de Europa National Park which we are doing tomorrow. Our last hoorah before the 1600km drive back to Amsterdam.

The approach to Poncebos was amazing, the mountains and countryside was beautiful, and we are really looking forward to our walk tomorrow. We had a look around and are ready to go in the morning.

Well we tried a traditional Asturian Bean Stew for entree tonight, even though neither of us are bean eaters, it was beans and we think a raw black sausage and some pork. Mmmmm, verdict, we don’t like beans.

Facts – The cave of Altamira has the privilege of being the first place in the world where the existence of rock art from the Upper Palaeolithic age was identified. Its uniqueness and quality, the stunning conservation, and the freshness of its pigments meant its acceptance would be delayed by a quarter of a century. At the time, it was a scientific anomaly, a discovery that constituted a giant leap and not an incremental step, and the phenomenon was difficult to understand for the society of the nineteenth century, gripped by extremely scientific and rigid propositions.

Bison, horses, deer, hands, and mysterious signs were painted or engraved over the 9,000 years during which the cave of Altamira was inhabited (22,00013,000 before the present). These representations extend for a length of more than 270 metres throughout the cave although the best known are the famous polychrome paintings. Conserving their excellent condition is a challenge for science and heritage management and is the priority and is the reason for the Museum of Altamira.



Isaba, Pyranees to Santillana del Mar, Spain

We got on our way by 9am for a 6 hour hike in the Pyrenees. First we had about a half hour drive to the starting point. First sign on our way read “attention. Chains required”, as we didn’t have any and it was very cold DB took it really slow. Then next sign was about being extra careful for next 8km because the road was really narrow, only 1.5 cars wide and very windy, with hairpin blind turns. This made a 30 min drive take about 45 mins or more. Oh well, then we had to wait while we passed some cows in the middle of the road. All this added to our delayed start. When we got to the track there was another sign that took 10 mins to translate which didn’t make much sense when we translated it. we just went by the pictures in the end. We finally got going at 10.20 instead of the 9.30 we were hoping for. When we started our walk it was 0′, we got dressed in our thermals, beanies and jackets. We walked through some farmland to start with passed horses, cows, calves and sheep. As we had to climb almost 1000m over about 15km the hike started up straight away and continued to climb gradually for the next 7 or so km. It was steeper in some parts, rocky in others and a bit slippery in other parts. The sun was shining and the views were amazing in all direction. It warmed up after about 30 mins hiking and we removed jackets, gloves and beanies. Once again we are happy in the wide open spaces, following our little red and white markers. At the halfway mark of our loop track we reached the mountain peak which was a steep 250m hike up over a very short distance over gravelly rocks and larger rocky cliffs. It was a little challenging but not that difficult. At the peak we had 360′ views of the valleys, mountains, sheer cliffs, gorge and snow capped peaks. It really was spectacular and I am sure the photos won’t be as good but will at least be a reminder to us of how amazing it was. We also saw an enormous vulture soaring above us at the top. DB said the only way you could see how big it was would be taking a photo of it when it carried him away. We didn’t rock climb the last bit of the peak as it was very sheer and didn’t seem safe to try without proper climbing safety gear.

After a break for lunch at the top we headed back the other side of the gully, about another 2 hour walk. The descent from the top was a lot trickier than the ascent with the gravelly rocks and its steepness. It was a great hike and along the way we also saw some wild xxxx. The view on the way back was as good as on the way to the peak, but we traversed some sheer spots of gravel mountainside. On the way down your toes get bruised inside your shoes from pressing against the hard fronts of your hiking shoes. I always prefer the uphill climb as it is less stressful on your body and our hearts are up for the challenge.

The last part of the track I expected to go through farmland again but instead it was through forest instead and was very pretty with the autumn colours. In the last 15mins we saw a few signs that showed we could see vultures, goat antelope, black woodpecker and brown bears. DB was disappointed we didn’t see the bears, me not so much. Especially as we didn’t know there were any in this area, which is very unlike DB. He has usually checked this out before we start.

All in a a fantastic hike. We are really enjoying having a little time to enjoy the hike, taking pictures, having rests rather than our usual start too late and rushing to beat the dark back.

We finished the day with about a 4.5 hour drive west towards our next adventure in Europa de Pica. Just what you feel like doing after 6 hours hiking. Our days are running out and we still have a few adventures left.

We have done it again. Stopped in a town for overnight and found out it is one of the most beautiful places in Spain. So may just visit here tomorrow. We are struggling a little with sunrise the further west we travel, as it is at 8.39am tomorrow. Sunset is 7.39pm. Makes waking with the daylight a little difficult.

Tolls 7,55

Lleida to Isaba, Spain

Lleida. A surprisingly prosperous town in the middle of the desert. After a disastrous day yesterday we ended up somewhere quite good. We didn’t really expect it to be anything, just an Ibis Hotel on the main highway in the middle of nowhere but it was a very big town. Population about 250,000.

Had to do a little research as it was very unexpected. The city’s economy is based primarily on agriculture (food processing and preserving); Lleida is well known for its cattle, agricultural, and fruit shows. The city’s industries include breweries, flour mills, feed factories, and metallurgical manufactures. Local commerce and services also contribute to the economy. It just popped up basically in what seemed the middle of the desert. Lleida is one of the oldest towns in Catalonia, with recorded settlements dating back to the Bronze Age period. It has a lot of history and the town was damaged by several wars such as the Reapers’ War in the 17th century and the Spanish Civil War in the 20th century.

We headed out this morning to have a little look at the castle on the top of the hill that we saw on the way in to town last night. The Seu Vella is the defining monument of Lleida, the symbol of the city, being visible from its hilltop site anywhere in the city. It is comprised of different buildings: the Seu Vella or old cathedral, the Castle of the King, the military fortification that surrounds the site and various archaeological remains. It is an amazing structure of enormous proportions once again. After exploring this a little we continued on our way.

DB said today that Spain is the easiest country to drive so far. Just not the volume of traffic as the other countries.

The trip today went through more desert like countryside, farmlands, mountains and small towns. We arrived at our new home in Isaba, a gorgeous little town for our walk tomorrow in the Pyrenees. Struggled a little with language as there was no-one at the apartment and I had to phone for them to come and let us in. Did a google translate and tried to say the words, eventually she started speaking English. We have a lovely apartment for tonight.

Information: From the Cantabrian Sea to the Mediterranean, the Pyrenees mountain chain rises like an immense natural barrier between Spain and the rest of the continent. Its dominions extend along 450 kilometres of peaks reaching 3000 metres high, leafy valleys and picturesque centuries-old towns and villages. A meeting point for a variety of cultures and gateway to the Route to Santiago, the Pyrenees have countless treasures waiting to be discovered in each of the autonomous regions which share them: Navarre, Aragon and Catalonia. We will see some of it for ourselves tomorrow. A 5 hour hike is on the agenda.

Sitges to Deltebre to Lleida, Spain

Another day we are starting out very tired with no destination decided. We had a walk around Sitges which was a nice spot for a stopover but the beach wasn’t as pretty as where we have been previously. After a yummy pastry breakfast at the cost of 1,50 euro we headed on our way. DB had read about the Deltas, the breeding ground for flamingoes and the timing was perfect. So off we go in search of the colourful pink birds about 1.5 hours drive south. The plan was to ride around the rice paddies and hopefully see some of the beautiful birds. Unfortunately today luck was not on our side, the only flamingoes we saw were two pink umbrellas and a couple of pink houses. A bad decision but fun all the same.

Time to start heading north now. Our next destination is San Sebastian, far north of Spain for some more hiking in the mountains, we think.

Tolls 14,58

Tossa de Mar to Barcelona to Sitges, Spain

Well after our big day yesterday and our late dinner we were a bit slow to get moving this morning. After another lovely hotel breakfast we decided to go for a quick walk up to the castle to see if the seas were any bluer after another day. This ended up a really interesting morning as their were market stalls set up along the waterfront with donkey rides, old fashioned merry-go-rounds, pirates, archery, display of birds (including vultures, eagles and owls), and the usual traditional foods, jewellery, toys and clothes. It was varied and very interesting. We went for a more detailed walk around and in the castle. Tossa de Mar is a very interesting, quaint village. A much enjoyed detour.

Now we are off to Barcelona for some city sightseeing, anyone would think we were putting off getting there but we do enjoy the diversity of our holiday. I expected we would be there about midday but it is now looking like it will be 2pm. Oh well. We will enjoy what we see.

We arrived and after finding the secure parking station (as Barcelona is renowned for stealing from tourists cars) we headed on our sightseeing tour. We saw many monuments including the La Sagrada Familia – whilst here we saw a few displays of human towers (DB had seen this on a TV special a couple of months back, so was chuffed to see it in real life, they have a competition in September in Tarragona to see who can build the highest castle, apparently there are lots of injuries). It was just a lucky moment of good timing again. We then headed to Parc Guell which was a sprawling garden with a great vantage point to view the vast city. Then back into the city and saw Casa Amatller, Casa Batllo, Cathedral Santa Creu, Arc de Triomf and many interesting squares and building facades along the way. It was a really interesting city. We finished our day with tapas on the waterfront and then drove to out next sleep about 45 mins outside the city to a beachside town called Sitges.

Tolls 11,03
Parking 18,35