Friday, April 29, 2011

Valencia City of Arts and Sciences

Good overview of the best Millennium project in the world.

Valencia City of Arts and Sciences




I defy anyone who comes to Valencia city not to be entranced by the City of Arts and Sciences. It is, justifiably, one of the greatest tourist attractions in Spain and a tribute to modern Spanish vision and design. Indeed, the City of Arts and Sciences is such a triumph that, alone, it makes any visit to Spain worthwhile.

However, the City of Arts and Sciences in Valencia city is avowedly not just for intellectuals or students of architecture. The crowning glory of the whole complex is that it is functional and (in stark contrast to the UK government’s concept for the Dome) its many facets will remain useable for the whole family – for generations to come. This is because the buildings of the Valencia City of Arts and Sciences have been designed to last – and to provide a broad cross-section of activities.

So, the great thing for you as a visitor is that you can come here alone – or with your whole family, however young. You can simply walk around the Arts and Sciences complex and marvel at the architecture or you can take your family into the Oceanographic to wonder at the largest aquarium in Europe. Or you can all go to the Science museum and revel in three floors of interactive science and technology. Or you can see exhibitions in the Agora – or attend an opera or other performing arts in the Queen Sofia Palace of Arts. Or you can go to the Hemispheric and thrill to an Imax cinema and the planetarium and laserium. Or you can just relax along the glorious walkway of L’Umbracle amidst Valencia’s native plants and modern sculptures.

Or, or or…


El Palau de les Arts Reina Sofía Valencia - the Arts Museum Valencia

El Palau de les Arts Reina Sofía Valencia - the Arts Museum Valencia

In fact, there is so much to see and do at the Valencia City of Arts and Sciences that a single day will barely scratch the surface of what is on offer. Meanwhile, a night visit is imperative as you will then be able to thrill to the beautifully lit vision of the whole complex. Simply fabulous!

The Valencia City of Arts and Sciences (La Ciudad de las Artes y de las Ciencias de Valencia) was designed, of course, by Santaigo Calatrava and Félix Candela – although the latter died in 1997 and never saw the completion of the project. Both men are renowned for their modernist architecture in which they combine avant gard designs with extraordinary structural engineering. This, to my mind, is what makes their designs so unusual and daring.

Santiago Calatrava (Valencian born 1951) is particularly interesting as he is both a qualified architect and structural engineer, together with being a renowned painter and sculptor. To him architecture is all the arts in one and this is something that comes across when you see the City of Arts and Sciences – which seem to blend all of his talents (part sculpture, part mind- boggling engineering, part architecture and part, well, modernist painting!).

Valencia City and the wonderful City of Arts and Sciences

Valencia City and the wonderful City of Arts and Sciences - The Hemispheric

The scale of the City of Arts and Science in Valencia is also impressive. The complex is just under 2 kms long and based in the river bed of the Turia, which was diverted after ravaging Valencia during floods in 1957. The distinct parts of the complex are:

1. The Hemospheric (L’Hemisfèric) — an Imax cinema, planetarium and laserium, in the shape of an eye. It is some 13,000 and has a 900m2 concave screen, large-format cinema, IMAX Dome and a 12×6 m2 Digital 3D screen.

2. The Science Museum (El Museu de les Ciences Piíncipe Felipe) – 40,000 m2 of interactive science and technology on three floors – which is fantastic for children!



3. The Oceanographic (L’Oceanogràfic) – 110,000 square meters, 42 million litres of water, over 500 marine species (and 45,000 creatures) making it the largest aquarium in Europe and all built in the shape of a water lily. It has nine different themes: Mediterranean, Wetlands, Temperate, Tropical Seas, Oceans, Antarctic, Arctic, Islands and the Red Sea, together with a dolphinarium. There is also a spectacular tunnel through which you can walk surrounded by fish!

4. The Queen Sofia Palace of Arts (El Palau de less Arts Reina Sofia) – a centre for the performing arts and opera.

5. L’Agora — a covered plaza for concerts, performances and sporting events.

Agora Valencia

Agora Valencia

6. L’Umbracle — a 17,500 m2 landscaped walk with sculptures from contemporary artists. Below is the main car park for the City of Arts and Sciences complex.

7. El Puente de l’Assut de l’Or – a terrific bridge with a magnificent sail structure.

8. The landscaped areas surrounding the main buildings. This has been beautifully landscaped with aquatic areas which mirror the main buildings and provide plenty of space for picnics and relaxation. The grounds clearly succeed in achieving Calatrava’s aim because he stated: ‘“As the site is close to the sea, and Valencia is so dry, I decided to make water a major element for the whole site using it as a mirror for the architecture.” How wonderful to see his vision work so well!

Dinosaurs in Valencia!

Dinosaurs in Valencia!

Wow! Can you really resist visiting Valencia city to see the City of Arts and Sciences?

Surely not?

Incidentally, the City of Arts and Sciences is very well signposted throughout Valencia city (in case you are driving) and is within the city itself, in case you thought it was on the outskirts. There is a metro station within walking distance to the City of Arts and Sciences and buses regularly stop there. So, access to the complex is easy with parking normally not too much of a problem. Meanwhile, for those of you who want to go shopping there is a large shopping complex within a few minutes walk of the area.

If you go – do tell me what you think!

Official www. of the Valencia City of Arts and Sciences

All photos courtesy of Alex Snelling

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Reflections on the spanish cup final last night

A paperwork fail in the Banco Santander

20 Home Staging Tips For Your Spanish Home (Part 1) | Houses for Sale in Spain

You might like this and I actually swear that everything in this post is totally and utterly true. All you need to work out is what did I say and what did the clients say. So for your delectation here are the first ten of the top 20 home staging tips for your Spanish home, what you shouldn't do!


Saturday, April 23, 2011

Banks in Spain – how safe are they? Moody's ratings how useless are they!

This might be so but first let me just say one thing, Moody's have zero credibility!

Banks in Spain – how safe are they?



Yesterday, Levante (a Spanish newspaper) had an interesting article about banks in Spain following their recent rating by Moody’s.  Moody’s, of course, are an American credit rating agency (like Fitch and Standard and Poor) who analyse the financial position of companies (and governments).  They are very influential and their assessment of a business or government can have a real affect upon the body concerned – not least in its ability to raise money.

Moody’s has a standardised scale for the credit worthiness of businesses and institutions and below you can see this applied to banks in Spain.

Credit Worthiness of Banks in Spain according to Moody’s

Aaa     None
Aa1     None

Aa2     Santander, BBVA, La Caixa
Aa3     None

A1       Unicaja, Banco Cooperativa, Bankoa
A2       Bankinter, Popular, Banesto
A3       Banco Sabadell, Caja Vital

Baa1    Caja Madrid, Bancaja, IberCaja
Baa3    Cajamar, BBK, Novacajagalicia

Bonos Basura or Junk
Ba1      Cajastur, CAM, Caja Cantabria, Banco Valencia, Pastor, Catalunya Caixa
Ba2      None
C           None

As you can see, Moody’s ratings about the credit worthiness of banks in Spain make interesting reading – albeit that there are few real surprises about the position of some of the banks.  This is certainly true of the Cajas, which are Spanish savings banks not disimilar to the building societies of the UK years ago.

Normally quite small (la Caixa is a notable exception) the Cajas were notorious for plunging headlong into the Spanish property boom.  Needless to say, the present Spanish property crisis has meant that some of the Cajas are now in varying degrees of desperation with CAM, in particular, looking ever more troubled.

In fact, even CAM, despite being rated as ‘junk’ by Moody’s, is unlikely to collapse (in case you were worrying!).  The Spanish government’s FROB (Fund for Orderly Bank Restructuring) has injected cash into CAM, so that its capital is now actually up from 4.24% to 10%.

Certainly, the restructuring of the Cajas is important.  For years there seemed to be a different Caja on every high street in Spain, some of which were very small indeed, comprising a handful of  localised branches.

One of the main weaknesses of the Cajas was that they were often controlled by local politicians and were politically driven with regard to the investments they made.  Of course, for years, these investments centred on Spanish property which, no doubt, suited everyone locally!

However, if there was one factor that ran through the Spanish property boom it was the absurd delusion that any type of ill conceived rubbish could be built (often badly), just about anywhere, and then be sold for a ridiculous profit.  Over valuations of property, most particularly land, were common and some of the Spanish banks funded developments that would have been condemned as lunatic by an innumerate toddler.

The upshot of all of this was that the very predictable Spanish property crash has left the Spanish banks holding phenomenal quantities of properties including, of course, unfinished developments and costly building land.  The latter, of course, in many cases will see no actual development – perhaps for generations.  Meanwhile, some of the completed developments are, to all intents and purposes, almost valueless.

That is not say, for one moment, that Spanish property as a whole is valueless.  There are segments of the market in Spain that have remained strong and other segments that are secure and worthwhile buys.  However, there are some segments, such as the new ‘ghost’ towns where the properties funded by the banks could not be given away.

So, the losses faced by many Spanish banks are huge.  This has been known about for years and the only surprise for anyone is that there was any doubt previously that this was the case.  Certainly, the claim that all was well with Spanish banks (and particularly the Cajas) has been treated with contempt by most commentators for ages.

What will happen?

Well, the Cajas will be reduced massively and many will become ‘proper’ banks.  Mergers are already occuring and Spain, in a few years time, will probably mimic the UK in having a handful of major banks rather than the dozens of savings banks and high street banks of past years.  Sadly, this will undoubtedly result in an oligopoly of Spanish banks – providing the ‘man in the street’ with no meaningful banking choices and the bullying, expensive banking ‘service’ of other countries

Still, maybe just maybe, the Spanish banks might in the future find intellectual rigour and efficiency and be able to analyse the internal marketplace of Spain with some element of commonsense…


Banking in Spain

Spanish Property and the Economy of Spain


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Friday, April 22, 2011

This isn't supposed to happen here. I won't say it's not fair though, we have a summer to come

Taken at Valencia Property

Alquiler de Casa en Sagunt / Sagunto, Valencia, Cerca del pueblo de Gilet 25km al norte de la

If you are looking for a huge house for your weekend break, holiday with the family or friends or even for a small conference or retreat then take a look at this place near Gilet and Sagunto. La Casa Grande offers nine bedrooms, two living areas, a games room and loads of shady terraces for your delight. 

Thursday, April 21, 2011

Huge surge in enquiries for the Valencia region according to RightMove

Article: British interest in Spanish property surges

"The province of Valencia in Spain saw the biggest increase in searches - up more than 166 per cent."

Why do I like that sentence above? 

British interest in Spanish property surges

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Wednesday, April 20, 2011

Buy a house, get a free iPad. Good deal?

If you are going to buy a house in Valencia then getting a free iPad thrown in places a nice little cherry on the top.

Sunday, April 17, 2011

YouTube - 156000 Euros Central Valencia Apartment For Sale

Stunning location for this fourth floor flat in the centre of Valencia. A two bedroomed place that looks really nice inside whereas outside the building is plain to say the least. Huge roof terrace just above which is virtually private. Right near the Torres Serranos in Valencia, flat for sale.


YouTube - Large Gilet House For Holiday Rental

Check out the video describing the house in Gilet for rental for large groups, conferences or parties. For sports teams, family groups or groups of friends. If you know of anyone who would be interested in spending a part of their summer in the Valencia countryside just 15 minutes from the beach then this "Casa Rural in Gilet" could be just for you.

Saturday, April 16, 2011

Valencian oranges

An in depth look at the Valencia orange business. If you have been to Valencia you will know that Valencia is full of orange groves. Well here is what happens to them.

Valencian oranges



Valencian oranges are world renowned for their sweetness, size and extraordinary colour.  Although they are now grown throughout the world, you can still not better Valencian oranges grown and harvested in their native soil in Valencia, Spain.

In fact, one of the most notable aspects to Valencia Province in Spain is the extensive evergreen citrus groves that extend as far as the eye can see.  Here, depending upon the time of year, the landscape can appear, quite literally, orange as the citrus groves become laden with ripened fruit.  It is an extraordinary sight and is complemented by the blossoming of the orange trees in April – when the surrounding countryside is filled for weeks with a heady scent that is utterly enchanting!

However, what happens between seeing ripened Valencian oranges on their trees and then their appearance on your supermarket shelves?

Well, the straight answer is that a good deal more work occurs than you could ever imagine!  Indeed, ensuring that the Valencian oranges that you buy in the UK or elsewhere are almost perfect – takes considerable work and a high degree of skill.

Recently, I was taken around the Brio Fruits processing factory in Gandia, Valencia Province to see what occurs after the oranges have been picked.  Brio Fruits was the perfect place to go, as Brio Fruits have been operating for the past thirty five years.  They also have a justified reputation for producing the highest quality Valencian oranges available to the market.

Indeed, Brio Fruits success stems from ensuring that their oranges have the highest standards of quality control available – and the chances are that you will have come across them yourself.  Almost certainly, you would recognise them for their almost flawless colour, immaculate texture and, needless to say, succulent taste.

“Quality control is everything when it comes to providing the market with top quality fruit,” states Louis González, sales manager for Brio Fruits.  “In fact, in the business, we say that consumers ‘eat with their eyes’!  So, not only do we have to ensure that the oranges are good to eat – they must also look perfect.’



To achieve success at the top end of the market means that Brio Fruits have had to construct their sales around a factory that does far more than merely obtain local oranges from farmers and then distribute them to international supermarkets.  In fact, their Valencian oranges go through 11 stages before being placed into delivery lorries to take them to their end destination..

Valencian oranges – the process from picking to packaging
(as done by Brio Fruits)

1. Harvesting the oranges.

The harvesting of the oranges is undertaken by Brio Fruits – not the farmer.  This is so that only the best oranges are chosen and that the oranges are harvested at exactly the right time.  Equally, the way that the oranges are removed from the trees is vital.  If they are not reoved correctly then the oranges can be damaged.  Commonly, this occurs when the person cutting the oranges grazes or punctures the skin .

2. Receipt and storage of the oranges

Valencian oranges normally arrive from the citrus groves in a a 20’ lorry, which will typically hold some 17 tons of oranges in plastic crates.  These are off loaded and placed into cold (not freeezing!) storage.  They are left there for the shortest possible time before being transported to a special size testing section.  This machinery measures the oranges if they are from a different area than those going through the main factory at the time.  Once the sizing has been assessed, the oranges go through their first selection process.

3. 1st Selection

The oranges are tipped onto a conveyer belt which washes the oranges before they are transported on a conveyer belt beside workers who remove any obviously defective oranges.  One area has an ultra-violet light that shows up marks and defects making it easier for other workers to see any problem oranges.

4. Brush cleaning

The oranges travel through a section that brushes the oranges clean before transporting them onwards

5. Vegetable wash

This is an inert wash that brings out the colour of the cleaned oranges.



6. Drying area

The oranges are dried and now appear on the conveyer belt – positively glowing with colour!

7. Sizing and hi-tech. quality control

The oranges now pass through an extraordinary hi-tech machine which photographs each and every orange (three times) as it passes by!  This machine (incredibly!) weighs each orange, measures its diameter and assesses it for defects internally – particularly to see if it has suffered from frost damage.  Any defective orange is separated and binned.



8. Hand checking of oranges

The oranges continue along a conveyer belt which divides the oranges into four areas, each of which has workers physically checking the oranges.  Defective oranges are re-directed and some oranges that have been mistakenly marked as defective are returned to the main conveyer belt.  According to Louis González this element of the quality control is vital.  ´The machines are brilliant,’ he says, ‘but for  ultimate quality control there is nothing better than skilled eyesight and touch from a professional orange quality control expert to find defects’.

9. Sizing and colour control

The remaining, quality oranges then go through another hi-tech machine which sorts the oranges by pre-programmed size and colour.

10. Packaging

The oranges (now sorted by size and colour) are directed to the packers.  These carefully select the oranges (removing any defective ones that have escaped the attention of the machines and other quality control experts) and pack them into cardboard crates.



11. Final packaging

The oranges in their crates now proceed down the conveyer belt to where they are labelled, finally checked (looking brilliant!) and transported to the waiting lorries.

The activity at Brio Fruits in fascinating and the degree of quality control extraordinary.  However, the speed and efficiency of all of this is impressive with the time taken between an orange entering the factory and leaving it fully checked and packaged – taking little more than an hour.

In fact, the factory can handle some twelve tons of oranges an hour – which amounts to something like 9,250 oranges!  Annually, Brio Fruits will deal with some 12 thousand tons of oranges…



The interesting thing about the quality control of Valencian oranges is that about half of all the oranges picked never reach the supermarket shelves.  This is due to natural defects, transport inefficiencies – and the overriding demand for perfection by the end-consumer (or at least the supermarkets buying the Valencian oranges).

Finally, one of the unknown (to me) complications for any fruit distributor is the market itself.  ‘The price and demand for Valencian oranges,’ says Louis González, ‘changes daily.  This means that we have to react to the market constantly – which can be very stressful.  I am constantly in the factory finding out what is going through the system and what we have and how to sell it at the best possible price.’

Clearly, selling quality Valencian oranges is not simple.  However, the sheer enthusiasm of the staff at Brio Fruits was impressive – together with their obvious pride in being the producers of the best quality oranges in the world.



‘I have worked here for the past eight years and I love the work,’ says Louis.  ‘You know, I can tell from my office what is happening in the factory just from the sound it makes.  It is like an orchestra, as different machines start up and the factory foreman changes staff from one place to another.  I can tell just which type and size of oranges or other fruit are being processed and, from that, what the international market is asking for at the time.’


Meanwhile, I now have a crate of absolutely perfect and salivatingly fresh Valencian oranges at home.  This crate was picked at random by the factory floor manager and given to me whilst I was photographing the finished crates.  Frankly, the oranges look too perfect to eat – but then the chances of them remaining untouched, once my wife sees them, are slim indeed…


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Cafe Nueve in Cocentaina

I was travelling down to Alicante last week to pick up my daughter from the airport. I decided to pop into Cocentaina on the way for two reasons. One I have never been into the town, just past on the by pass and two I wanted to see Cafe Nueve and meet the owner Mark who has started to be active on Twitter.


So the video shows what you can get and the photos show what there is Get yourself down to Cocentaina right by the Palace and visit. A warm welcome guaranteed.

Friday, April 15, 2011

Tourism in Spain 2011

More good news on the tourist front for Spain

Tourism in Spain 2011



There was an interesting article about tourism in Spain today in Levante (a Spanish newspaper covering the Levant).

In January Exelter, a Spanish tourist association, predicted a growth in tourism in Spain, this year, of 1% – which they have now revised to 2%.  This is almost two and a half times greater than that predicted by the Bank of Spain.

Of course, you may think that a 1 or 2 percentage point increase for tourism in Spain may not seem very much – and hardly something to broadcast gleefully.  However, that would not take into account the fact that Spain receives some 53 million visitors a year (most of them holidaymakers).

So, 1% more visitors equals some half a million more people coming to Spain!

Of course, the half million or so additional visitors to Spain will not be just spending ‘good’ money but they will be also injecting money from outside Spain into the country. Never was this more needed than now with the Spanish economy in a fearfully poor state.

In short, the article is confirming what I wrote awhile ago about holidays in Spain and that Spain will be able to take advantage of the political disturbances in North Africa – particularly in Eqypt and Tunisia.  Both of the latter countries have beome popular tourist havens over the past few years and have been offering sometimes ‘better’ value for money than Spain to holidaymakers.  This, of course, this has not been helpful to the tourist industry in Spain.

Unfortunately, the good news about the predicted increase in Spanish tourism is tempered, in the Levante article, by a comment that the prices charged by hotels and restaurants etc. are still falling.  This is despite rising labour and energy costs.  So, although the demand for holidays in Spain is due to increase – this is yet to impact on the Spanish tourist industry’s profitability.

Well, of course, as someone looking at holidays in Spain the last thing of interest to you is the profitability or lack thereof – of the tourist industry in Spain!

What you want is a cheap holiday or, at the very least, excellent value for money – alongside the security of knowing that your longed-for holiday will not be endangered by politial unrest.

The good news is that Spain is showing no signs of violent political unrest and, better still, has been forced into dropping its tourist related prices.  So, if you are looking for a summer holiday that will be safe and good value then you could do a lot worse than having your holiday in Spain this year.

Certainly, I have no doubts that Spain will be able to absorb the hoped for 1% increase in business and I doubt that your holiday in Spain will be adversely affected, if you chose your location carefully…


10 Essential factors to know when choosing  a holiday area in Spain

10 Factors that make a beach in Spain great!

10 Factors to look out for when choosing a holiday apartment in Spain

10 things to look for when booking a holiday villa in Spain

Holidays in Spain – the facts


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Thursday, April 14, 2011

The Wow Factor in Spanish Property | Houses for Sale in Spain

What is a wow factor for you in a Spanish property sale?

Is it the views, the location, the kitchen, the bathrooms or possibly the pool. Or is it simply the fact it is in Spain?

Wednesday, April 13, 2011

The Spaniards who fought for Hitler | Iberosphere

Ever heard of the Division Azul. How Franco supported Nazi Germany in the war but was later let off by the allies.

Fires in Spain

Not nice at all, pretty scary in fact

Fires in Spain



Well, what an extraordinary weekend we have had in Valencia Province – and particularly around Gandia!  Not only was Saturday the hottest day in April for fifty eight years but it was also the day during which two major forest fires broke out within the area.

Fires in Spain are, of course, not uncommon.  The land tends to be tinder dry for much of the year and it takes little for a fire to start and then to run quickly out of control.  Indeed, if a wind gets up then a wild fire can spread at quite extraordinary speed and severely test the resources of the fire service.

Certainly, the fire closest to me during the weekend looked comparitively minor until a strong breeze relit it on late Saturday afternoon.  This was unlucky timing – as nightfall prevents the operation of helicopter and aeroplane water bombers.  These are the fire service’s most important tool when a forest fire is rampaging and, without them, there appears little anyone can do to stop fires in Spain blazing out of control.

The fire around Gandia was dramatic (and awesomely beautiful at night) and required huge resources to bring it under control.  Indeed, all day airplanes carrying their water droned overhead, accompanied by helicopters hauling their huge bags of water – which swung below them like grotesque pendulums.

Needless to say, everyone has respect for the pilots of the aircraft used to put out fires in Spain.  In fact, it must take quite extraordinary skill to control a plane full of water let alone when the aircraft concerned is being flown low between mountains covered in thick smoke.  Incredible!

It would be nice to be able to write off the fires as an unlucky consequence of mother nature – perhaps a lightening strike.  However, initial reports suggest that the fires were almost definitely started deliberately, as they had been in my area a year or so ago.

Certainly, it seems to me a remarkable coincidence that the fires during the weekend started on the hottest day in April for several generations.  This had been forecast a few days beforehand and was probably exactly what some miscreants were waiting for.

I hope that I am wrong about the fires being started deliberately because starting fires in Spain is just about one of the most irresponsible actions a person can take.  Not only do wild fires cause long term damage to the natural habitat but also the potential for injury to humans and animals alike is considerable.  The trouble is that for some people such matters seem irrelevant.

Incidentally, on Saturday, the temperatures in Gandia soared to an astonishing 37 odd degrees (as per our car thermometer) and remained at 25 degrees at midnight!

What odd times we live in!





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Tuesday, April 12, 2011

I Love This Video

I absolutely love this video. Thanks to @guykawasaki on Twitter for pointing me towards it. Now how on Earth did he make that video and can I do a similar one with Valencia?

Moody skies!

<p>Spain from Ben on Vimeo.</p>


Spain from Ben on Vimeo.

How not to build and run an airport

Check out this video on YouTube:

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Party House in Valencia

Party House in Valencia

Have you ever thought of planning a group holiday, rugby or football tour, stag or hen weekend in Valencia?

Well we have just the house for you!

This huge mansion in Sagunto, Valencia is perfect for large groups and families wanting to holiday together. It has 9 bedrooms offering sleeping for 20 people, spacious lounge diner with open fire place, fully equipped kitchen (including dishwasher), 3 bathrooms all with bath and shower, games room with pool table, fussball, darts etc, chill-out / yoga room, and many terraces with views over the pool and gardens to the surrounding countryside.

The spacious grounds provide many areas of relax in the countryside and of course a super sized swimming pool!

You can view the Party House in Valencia by following this link. Party House in Valencia

We can also help you with any activities you might like to do whilst here in Valencia, booze cruise, wine tasting, paintballing, football matches, go karting, to name just a few of the acitivities on offer for groups in Valencia. contact us for more information on Group Activities in Valencia


Links: Party House in Valencia

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Ebay Auctions of Spanish Stuff

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Today is a new day, the sun is in the Sky. I wake up this morning and greet the new day.