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Galicia – Lighthouse Way

  • 10 Night Route

    Price: from £980
  • 7 Night Route

    Price: from £815
  • 5 Night Route

    Price: from £690

Along the wild Atlantic coast

Back to Routes
Silver sands at Praia de Esteiro

Silver sands at Praia de Esteiro

Walking towards Penon

Walking towards Penon

The tree-lined Lires estuary

The tree-lined Lires estuary

Faro de Cabo Vilan

Faro de Cabo Vilan

Cairns mark the way

Cairns mark the way

A local speciality for the brave - goose barnacles!

A local speciality for the brave - goose barnacles!

Fishing boats at Lobeiras

Fishing boats at Lobeiras

Wild gorse in flower on the route (photo:

Wild gorse in flower on the route (photo:

An inviting path between Lires and Cape Finisterre

An inviting path between Lires and Cape Finisterre

Add a night or two in Santiago de Compostela

Add a night or two in Santiago de Compostela

Leave only footprints

Leave only footprints

A lively sea

A lively sea

The pretty village of Camariñas

The pretty village of Camariñas

A refreshing paddle in the Atlantic Ocean!

A refreshing paddle in the Atlantic Ocean!

The church on the Muxia peninsula

The church on the Muxia peninsula

Journey's end - sunset at Cape Finisterre

Journey's end - sunset at Cape Finisterre

Price: from £980
Nights: 10
Walk: 4-7¾ hr/day

Travellers Blog

An architect’s view of A Coruña

Wednesday 6th November | Posted by On Foot Staff

An architect’s view of A Coruña view article

We had a truly memorable holiday - what a coastline!! The food and wine were tremendous as well. The hosts were all fantastic and the Semafora Hotel at Finisterra, the icing on the cake.

Tim Davis, Chepstow, UK - May 2022

Just dropping you a line to thank you all for a wonderful walking holiday. We try to arrange a biennial hike, covid permitting, and have been doing so for a number of years and we can honestly say that this is one of the best walks we have done. Amazing coastal scenery, great accommodation and a gem of an on-site contact, Aznar, who came to our rescue on a number of occasions, recommending eateries and making booking arrangements, etc, etc.

We were also very impressed with On Foot in terms of both their response in dealing with our original booking that unravelled due to the pandemic and the subsequent rebooking and the very detailed information packs issued prior to embarking on the walk. We all thoroughly enjoyed the trip and will certainly come back to you to arrange our 2024 hike.

Helen Graham, Shropshire, UK - April 2022

I returned a week ago from a perfect holiday!

I can't tell you how therapeutic the the route proved to be, with the sound of the sea always close at hand. I had booked the holiday two years ago and of course it had to be postponed. Aznar was the perfect local contact.

Angela Clark, Yorkshire, UK - April 2022

Aznar rocks - and I don't mean solely on guitar!

Every day he initiated contact with us and provided helpful information. For the walking part he was both informative and humorous, both of which were appreciated.

Susan & Gordon Fraser, Germantown, USA - September 2021

The On Foot office service was outstanding. I received a helpful reply to my initial enquiry extremely quickly. The booking process was very efficient. Everyone was helpful and friendly. I even had a call a few days before our holiday to remind us about the Spanish coronavirus travel rules.

Kim Vowden, London, UK - August 2021

The sheer beauty of the landscape, the interest of the region and the quality of the local food and wine made this a really delightful walk.

The sometimes precipitous and demanding walking (especially on the long stretches that were less paths than optimistic occasional green marks on boulders) gave it a memorable edge.

Michael Dobson, Oxford, UK - September 2019

The only place it did not rain in Spain was Galicia. I attribute that to buying rain pants prior to the trip.

Thomas Broderick, Madison, USA - September 2019

Amazing, beautiful scenery. Loved the varied topography. Enjoyed finding our way by green dots and little feet. Delicious food, friendly folks and wonderful wine. There were new discoveries every day, and Rob got to have spontaneous surfing from a local surf shop on the beach just before Lires.

We enjoyed the accomplishment of being able to hike the difficult and keep going for 9 days straight. Maybe a day off in the middle would have been wiser.

Rob Grimes, San Antonio, USA - September 2019

Everything just worked! It is very pleasant when that happens, and reflects on the level of planning and organisation that must have been put into our trip. Transfers, luggage waiting in the room, the information pack, regular contact from Aznar - all excellent.

Hotel recommendations all worked out very well - much better than having to take a punt ourselves. Can't think of any way in which the holiday could have been improved.

Nick Williamson, Edinburgh, UK - September 2019

I have never used a company to organise a walking holiday, preferring to do it all myself. However, I loved your support, information and thoroughness.

The walking notes were very good. I thought it would be a pain reading the notes frequently, however we looked on it as clues for a treasure trail! We did not use GPS and referred mostly to the notes which were well written with accurate descriptions.

Kathryn Wykes, Carmarthenshire, Wales - April 2019

We love this holiday. It was a unique experience to be able to walk the full Camino dos Faros, and to experience the beauty of the Costa da Morte, its people and seafood. This route is a hidden gem, but won't remain like this for long. It is a hard walk at times, but the sea is constantly by your side, the birds, beaches, cliffs, dolphins, snakes and flowers.

This is an example of what I call an unfolding holiday - at every turn there is a different experience to be had. We have wonderful memories, visual and culinary. If you are a foodie then you are also able to visit some excellent restaurants.

Nigel and Kerryn Wood, Australia - June 2018

Absolutely amazing holiday. For me the highlight was the flowers. We walked through and over carpets of multi-coloured flowers the whole route. I have never experienced such an array of flowers, and I have travelled all over Europe in May and June to find them.

Also really good walking, swimming from deserted beaches with white sands, super friendly hosts, wonderful fish, salad and light white wine, and cake to die for. We also liked being so much off the beaten track most of the time.

Lindsay Driscoll, Bradford on Avon, UK - June 2018

More independent feedback
Self-guided walking holiday on the Lighthouse Way/Camino dos Faros, Spain with On Foot Holidays

At a glance

Lighthouse Way 10-night option - the full version. The first two days are tough, so gentler walkers should start at Laxe (7 night option) or Camariñas (5 nights). Add a night in Santiago if you have time. See 'Prices' tab for what's included.
Suggested route pairing: Camino Primitivo, Northern Portugal

How much walking?

Full days: 14¼-25½ km per day, 4-7¾ hrs walking
Using shortening options: 9½ - 16km, 2½-4½ hrs walking using taxi starts

Max. Grade:

Empty sandy beaches and fresh seafood on the Camino dos Faros

Welcome to the last unspoilt coast of Europe – the Costa da Morte. Grand cliffs, sweeping sandy beaches, lonely capes and iconic lighthouses from a time when this coast, with its fierce tides and dangerous shoals was rightly respected by mariners and feared by their loved ones at home. Fishing is still an important activity on this coast, witness the thriving little ports with their earthy pubs and seafood restaurants.

Our path winds along the “Camino dos Faros” – the Lighthouse Way – and sticks largely to the coast, with the occasional (On Foot designed) foray inland to include an attractive place to stay. In its pure form it is a long and tough walk, but we have arranged short cuts and, courtesy of local taxi drivers, drop-off and pick-up points for those who would prefer a shorter day, maybe to spend some time on the beach!

Hardy walkers could try the full length 10-night version, lesser mortals (or those with insufficient time) should start at Laxe (7-night) or Camariñas.

Cliff walking – not suitable for those with severe vertigo or acrophobia.

Some of the accommodation we use is quite small so please book as early as possible.

Walked by On Foot staff: Simon and Mary

Consider pairing this route with the Camino Primitivo – simple transfer by taxi from Santiago to the start of the walk on the Lighthouse Way, or with Northern Portugal – 4 hour transfer from Santiago.

REVIEWS: For independent walker reviews of this route submitted to the Association of Independent Tour Operators visit

TRAVEL ADVICE: To find the latest travel advice from the Foreign & Commonwealth Office for UK citizens travelling to Spain, click here. Citizens of other nations will also find it useful, but should always check their appropriate local agency.

COVID-19 SAFETY PRECAUTIONS: Please read our summary of current regulations.

ARTICLES: Read an article about On Foot’s Lighthouse Way holiday from The Guardian newspaper here.

Here’s a short film about the Lighthouse Way walk, to give you a flavour of the landscape, local food, and the welcoming Galician people:

And a short clip of folk music in Santiago de Compostela, with singers, drums and traditional Galician ‘gaita’ bagpipes:

Route Highlights

  • The unspoilt Galician coast with its lighthouses
  • Wild cliffs and windswept headlands
  • Empty sandy beaches
  • Fresh seafood from local fishermen
  • Pretty fishing villages
  • Finisterre – the “end of the world”
  • Santiago de Compostela (add-on)

This route features the following characteristics and interests: Coast, Remote, Birdwatching, Drive to route, Food, Wine

We Recommend

A night or two at the end in Santiago de Compostela would appear sensible - or you could hire a car and explore the "Rias Baixas" - the indented coast south of Finisterre.

Food and drink

Galicia is a seafood lover’s paradise and the range available in the restaurants at night is extraordinary. We liked “navajas” (razor clams, often in a garlic or white wine sauce) and “percebes”, the oddly shaped goose barnacles that men and women take great risks to harvest, and which are esteemed the iconic delicacy of the region.

For wine lovers, Albariño is the best to have with seafood, though you might also try the more lowly Ribeira whites.  There is an interesting red too (Mencia).

Foodies doing the 10-night version (only) can have dinner at two special restaurants – Michelin starred As Garzas at Barizo, adjacent to your accommodation, on the first walking day, and Mar de Ardora near Pontecesco on the third (taxi from and back to Laxe can be booked locally). Pre-booking is essential, but our local contact Aznar can help (Friday and Saturday only).

How much Walking?

Full days: 14¼-25½ km per day, 4-7¾ hrs walking
Using shortening options: 9½ - 16km, 2½-4½ hrs walking using taxi starts

If done in its complete form without transfers this is a route for the true hiker, with some long and sometimes tough days, but we have arranged with local contact Aznar to be on hand to arrange shortening option taxis as and when required. Easy navigation with waymarked paths – the only difficulties come when trying to refind the route on the other side of a beach!

Cliff walking – not suitable for those with severe vertigo or acrophobia. Some of the paths are unimproved so can be challenging and slow-going.

Medium-hard: Average cumulative uphill stretches (CUSs) 515m (215m-940m) per day.

Easy-medium:  CUSs 324m (250m-400m) per day using taxi shortening options on the longer days.

Highest point on route: 280m.

GPX file available for handheld GPS or smartphone App for complete route.

Important note: Times given for each day are walking times for an “average” walker and exclude stops. “CUSs” stands for “Cumulative Uphill Stretches” and measures the aggregated ascents in each day, expressed in metres of climb. See “Walk Grading” for more information.

When to go?

The best months to walk: May, June, September

Other possible months: April, July, August, October, early November

The 10-night version of this route can be done from April to July and from September to mid-October, when the accommodation closes (not offered in August due to lack of availability of accommodation in the easterly part of the walk in these months).  The shorter versions (7 and 5 night) can be walked throughout the summer (availability permitting) and into November.

2021 was a Camino de Santiago Holy Year which occurs when the Feast of St James (25 July) falls on a Sunday. St James is the patron saint of pilgrims and the camino, and therefore, this is a cause for great celebration. There are many events, extra church services, and thousands more people flocking to the pilgrimage trails than in a normal year, and due to the COVID-19 pandemic, these celebrations have been extended into 2022 too. According to Jacobean tradition, pilgrims who walk to Santiago de Compostela during a Holy Year and Pass through the Holy Door of the Santiago Cathedral are forgiven all their sins. This is called a plenary indulgence and was started by Pope Calixto II. The very first Holy Year was in 1122, with Holy Years falling every 6,5,6 and 11 years. The next one is in 2027. Therefore, be prepared for hotels being busy and finding many more pilgrims on the way to Santiago.

Start Dates


Weather Chart


Rainfall and temperature chart for Camariñas

Galicia's weather is not easy to predict, as you would expect with an Atlantic climate. So you have to be prepared for the worst - and the best. We cannot guarantee cloudless days for swimming off the sandy beaches, but the likelihood is that you will have a bit of a mixture of sun and rain. The best times to go are May, June and September, though the better weather often continues into October. In April the sea may be chilly for some.


About the Route

Day 1 - Arrive in Malpica

You reach Malpica normally by taxi from Santiago or A Coruña airport. Settle in, have a look round this fishing port and select somewhere to eat (your first seafood supper of many?).

Day 2 - Malpica to Niñons

A long first day, so some may prefer to stop at Barizo (12½km) where your accommodation is. For those who continue to Niñóns be warned that the stretch is tough, with a lot of up and down and tricky underfoot conditions. This second part is for the experienced walker only, but the lonely majesty of the peninsula makes up for it. Taxi back to Barizo.

The first stretch is easier and has several lovely beaches to tempt the swimmer, so be prepared. In common with most beaches on the Camino dos Faros there are no facilities of any sort – that, some might say, is their joy. (Medium-hard 6 hrs, 20½ km, CUSs 685m or to Barizo: Medium 3½ hrs, 12½ km, CUSs 350m).

Day 3 - Niñóns to Corme

A day of different sections. The first 4km or so to Enseada de Barda is reasonably easy going until the final descent to Barda beach, and has three excellent swimming beaches. After Barda however the walking comes first, with a long (4 km) stretch along the cliffs and a final 1 km climb inland to Roncudo hamlet. The final 1½ km to the lighthouse at Punto do Roncudo is magnificent – perfect contouring with the added delight of the lighthouse suddenly appearing round a rock. Final stretch of 4 km to Corme, along the road servicing the lighthouse. There is no other route, and it has the advantage of being quiet, easy walking at the end of a long day (taxi can be called). (Medium-hard 6 hrs, 16¼ km, CUSs 570m. Alternative: ride with luggage to Barda and walk from there (Medium 4½ hrs, 12½ km, CUSs 350m)

Day 4 - Corme to Laxe

A long but easier day, with a lot of variation and some fine seacoast walking, quite different from the previous two days. The first section to Praia de Balarés can be tough going, though worth it for the views, while the run in to Ponteceso is long and flat, encompassing sand dune and salt marsh habitats. After a short main road stretch there is a short section through quiet woodland, then a long, flat paved seashore cycle path which is far more fun than it sounds as it is easy walking with some terrific, yet varied views. Half an hour of quiet road walking follows, then some of the finest cliff walking the writer has found, with a lovely beach at the halfway point. The approach to Laxe is tremendous, finishing with a 700m stretch across the sand! (Medium-hard: 7¼ hrs, 25½ km, CUSs 450m. Alternative: ride with luggage to Ponteceso, then walk from there (Medium 4½ hrs, 16 km, CUSs 300m).

Day 5 - Laxe to Camelle and Arou

A great day of some lovely contrasts, with the lighthouse of Laxe at the start, followed by some fabulous cliff walking, before cresting the hilltop at O Peñon, for a stunning view of the Praia do Soesto, your first great swimming beach. A gentle stroll follows round to the huge O Paio bay, and the walking is easy now all the way to Camelle. (Medium 4¼ hrs, 14¼ km, CUSs 390m. If staying in Arou, add 1 hr, 3¼ km, CUSs 35m)

Day 6 - Camelle or Arou to Camariñas

The first part of this long day is the most arduous, as far as the Cimiterio dos Ingleses (3½hrs), so this is a suitable drop-off point for those who would prefer an easier day. The fishing bases at Punta Lobeiras and Santa Marina give interest to the first two hours, while the remainder of the day is taken with golden beaches and sweeping vistas of the lighthouse at Cabo Vilán. Watch out for the sting in the tail though – the 8 km run-in to Camariñas after the lighthouse (though you could always call a taxi). (Medium-hard: 7¼ hrs, 24¾ km, CUSs 470m. If staying in Arou: 6¼ hrs, 21½ km, CUSs 435m. Shorter option – from Cimiterio des Ingleses after a taxi start: Medium 3¾ hrs, 15 km, CUSs 300m)

Day 7 - Camariñas to Cereixo

Today’s walk couldn’t be any more different to those that came before if it tried. An easy day on good tracks and paths that wend their way inland to explore Galicia’s more rural side of life. There’s a chance for a swim at Ariño Beach which you cross on the way to A Ponte de Porto, where you should stop for lunch. Then follow the course of the River Porto to the fascinating site of Torres de Cereixo, before heading to Casal de Cereixo, a lovely converted farmhouse, for an excellent supper and a quiet night’s sleep.  (Easy-medium 4 hrs, 15¾ km, CUSs 250m)


For the time-poor, this day and the following can be combined, missing out the night in Cereixo.

Day 8 - Cereixo to Muxia

Having waved a fond “hasta luego” to your lovely hosts at Casal de Cereixo, today’s walk takes you quickly back to the Camino you left yesterday. Follow the Rio Porto to its mouth and you will suddenly realise how quiet the last day was, away from the crashing waves of the Atlantic. As you head to Muxia, you will visit the unspoilt village of Merexo and the deserted mills of Os Muinos. Swimming is definitely on the cards today too, with at least three beaches you could test out, conditions permitting.  (Easy-medium: 4¾ hrs, 15½ km, CUSs 375m)

Day 9 - Muxía to Lires

Let the drama begin again! After a couple of easier days, the excitement starts almost as soon as you leave your accommodation with a quick scramble up to the Monte Corpiño mirador with amazing views back to Muxia and beyond. Then explore the end of the peninsula and the Nosa Señora da Barca church and lighthouse before setting off for Lourido Beach and your first chance for a swim. Today is a long and quite tough walk (even though we have abridged it to keep it within the capabilities of most). Follow the coast and climb up to the top of Monte Pedrouzo before descending back to sea level at the beach of Moreira. After that, the going is easier and with a few more ups and downs, you will explore a more rural part of the coast before descending once more to the huge beach at Nemiña. Good roads and tracks then take you upriver to your much needed accommodation for the night in Lires. (Hard:hrs, 23½ km, CUSs 940m, or Medium: 2¼ hrs, 9½ km, CUSs 500m after a taxi start)

Day 10 - Lires to Finisterre

And so to the end of the world – Finisterre… And what an epic journey too! The day starts peacefully enough as you follow the path of the River Lires down to the point at which it disgorges into the Atlantic but then you climb up to the cliff tops and spend much of the morning following the coastline. Then descend to the golden beach of Rostro – over a mile long and a perfect place to work on your sun tan.

It’s up to the cliff tops again after that and you’ll pass rocky coves far below but will sometimes feel the spray from the crashing waves even at this height. From the peak of Veladoiro you’ll be able to see Finisterre in the distance but it’s still quite a walk. A further chance for a swim as you pass the town of Fisterra and then, following a final climb to remind you that this is a pilgrimage, it’s onwards to the lighthouse where you may have chosen to stay for the night.  (Hard:hrs, 20¾ km, CUSs 830m, or Medium: 4¼ hrs, 11 km, CUSs 400m after a taxi start)

Depart for home

…or choose to spend a further night in Fisterra, or why not a night or two in either Santiago de Compostela or A Coruña?

Travel Information


The best “local” airports are either Santiago de Compostela or A Coruña. Intercontinental flights would use Madrid – internal flights from there connect with both airports (or transfer by train – see below).

While transfers to the start by bus are theoretically possible, they are poorly timetabled and also involve a final leg taxi in any event. Buses between Fisterra and Santiago or A Coruna are also possible but they take a long time – therefore taxi transfers from and back to both airports (or railway stations/town centres) are included in the holiday price.

Land by: 18:00 for taxi transfer to first hotel
Return flight earliest: 14:30 (no time limit with pre-booked taxi)

Land by: 18:00 for taxi transfer to first hotel.
Return flight earliest: 14:00

Return flight earliest times not applicable if using a pre-booked taxi.

Flight information can change rapidly and not all flights run daily. Please do check directly with the airlines’ websites or Skyscanner (see below) before finalising any booking with us. Do not book your flights until we have confirmed that we have provisionally reserved accommodation for you.

For up-to-date schedules and flights from all airports check Skyscanner.

See “Getting to the start of the walk” below for transfer information


Nearest railway stations:
Start and Finish: Santiago de Compostela or A Coruña

Train timings:
Santiago – Madrid 5½ hrs
Santiago – A Coruña 1 hr


Parking is available in Malpica and Camarinas on quiet side streets for the 10- and 5-night versions; in Laxe (7-night), parking in the hotel car park is best (€6.50 per day). Returning, no supplement for taxi back to car (except Malpica, small supplement).


Getting to the start of the walk

Start points are Malpica (full route), Laxe (7-night route) or Camariñas (5-night route). As the bus service is a little infrequent (and no buses on a Sunday), a pre-booked taxi to get you to your first night’s accommodation is included in the holiday price. For those wishing to make their own way to the start a discount will be available.

End point is Fisterra. Regular bus from Fisterra to Santiago de Compostela (2-3 hrs) and regular shuttle bus to Santiago airport. For A Coruña, regular bus from Fisterra to A Coruña bus station (2 hrs) then local taxi (easiest) or shuttle bus.

Further nights in Santiago: From Santiago centre, A Coruña airport can be reached by either train or bus, both involving a change in A Coruña to local bus or taxi.

Pre-booked taxis available for all return journeys. For pre-bookable taxi prices, see “Prices”.

Full transfer advice, including timetables, is provided in your Walkers’ Pack. Contact us if you would like additional pre-booking information.

Where You'll Stay

As can be expected on a long-distance trail, one has to a certain extent to accept what is available, but we have done our best to select the most charming. Small pensions, large family hotels and zany hosts are all in the mix, and you can end at the former lighthouse buildings at Finisterre – now converted into a boutique hotel and restaurant!

Malpica – Hotel Fonte do Fraile (B&B)

Night 1

Malpica – Hotel Fonte do Fraile (B&B)

Comfortable, family-run hotel in the new part of the town about 15 minutes' walk from the port.

Barizo – Casa da Vasca (B&B)

Night 2

Barizo – Casa da Vasca (B&B)

Restaurant with rooms presided over by the indomitable Angeles.

Corme – Apartamentos Playa de Osmo (accommodation only)

Night 3

Corme – Apartamentos Playa de Osmo (accommodation only)

Spacious apartments close to the seafront. Breakfast and dinner taken in the village.

Laxe – Hotel Playa de Laxe (B&B)

Night 4

Laxe – Hotel Playa de Laxe (B&B)

Modern, family-run hotel with well-equipped rooms, very close to the shore.

Camelle or Arou – Chambres d’Hotes (B&B)

Night 5

Camelle or Arou – Chambres d’Hotes (B&B)

A selection of intimate village houses, well positioned for the beach, bars and restaurants. Shared bathrooms.

Camariñas – Hotel Puerto Arnela (B&B)

Night 6

Camariñas – Hotel Puerto Arnela (B&B)

Comfortable hotel with good restaurant, just over the road from the port. Restaurant closed Sundays.

Cereixo – Casal de Cereixo (dinner, B&B)

Night 7

Cereixo – Casal de Cereixo (dinner, B&B)

Lovely old farmhouse in a rural setting where a warm welcome is guaranteed. Eat well in Julio's dining room and perhaps sample his (very strong!) orujo, a source of pride for him.

Muxia – Bela Muxia (accommodation only)

Night 8

Muxia – Bela Muxia (accommodation only)

Very modern and spotlessly clean albergue with private rooms, near the harbour.

Lires – Casa Luz (B&B)

Night 9

Lires – Casa Luz (B&B)

Lovely village house with great hosts. Abuela does a rather fine cake.

Finisterre – O Semaforo (B&B)

Night 10

Finisterre – O Semaforo (B&B)

4* boutique hotel on the edge of the world with well-equipped rooms and good restaurant specialising in Galician dishes. No twin bedded rooms but can put an extra bed in a double room required (supplement).

Santiago de Compostela hotels:
For those taking a further night or two in Santiago de Compostela either before or after the walk, we have a choice of two lovely hotels to offer you.

Choose either the Hotel Rua Villar (left), a centrally located hotel just 100m from the Cathedral, or celebrate in style at the Parador de Santiago (right), an ornate former pilgrims’ hospital built in 1499, situated in Santiago’s main square.



A Coruña hotel:
Alternatively, make a stop in A Coruña before or after the walk. The Eurostars Blue Coruña Hotel has been suggested by one of our clients (who also wrote this blog about the town). It’s a modern, 4-star hotel, conveniently located within the central commercial district.


Price: from £980 for 10 nights

Total 10 nights in double/twin room, 7 breakfasts (nearby café when not provided), 1 evening meal, 3 picnic lunches, taxi from Santiago or Coruna (town or airport) to Malpica at start, luggage transfers between all hotels on walking route, taxi from Fisterra back to Santiago or Coruna (town or airport) after the walk; full Walkers Pack with route directions, maps, transfer and background information; local telephone support.

All prices are per person unless otherwise indicated, and are based on a standard booking in May. Prices may vary seasonally and stays at O Semoforo at weekends and during holidays are subject to a supplement. A fixed price will be given to you before you commit.

Single Room Supplement (SRS): From £300
Lone Traveller Additional Supplement (LTAS): From £265
Large Party Saving (LPS): Groups of more than 2 people (on an identical itinerary, on the same booking and booked at the same time) – discount of at least £25 per person
Maximum party size: 10
Discount of £60 total for those making their own way to the first hotel in Malpica.


Add Ons

Extra nights in Laxe, Camariñas, or Fisterra:  Contact On Foot – seasonal pricing
Nights in Santiago de Compostela or A Coruña: Contact On Foot – seasonal pricing
Sending Walkers Packs to addresses outside the UK:  £10-£40 (per pack, location dependent)

Travellers Blog

An architect’s view of A Coruña

Wednesday 6th November | Posted by On Foot Staff

An architect’s view of A Coruña view article
Reserve your dates Add to shortlist
Aznar Fernandez de Pinedo

Our local team

Aznar Fernandez de Pinedo

Aznar was born and grew up in Bilbao, where he soon developed his love for nature (he is a keen naturalist), hiking and the rural environment in general. He studied Business and has worked for many years in multinational corporations in the IT sector, living in both Barcelona and Madrid. But in 2014 he decided to change his career to work on what he loves most.

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