Casa de Campo
157 locals recommend ·
Tips from locals
With 1,722.60 hectares of natural space, this location is the most important public park in Madrid. The history of Casa de Campo began with the decision by Philip II to move the Court to Madrid, and reside there. The King built a manor house linking the Palace with the hunting area called El Pardo…
un pulmón de Madrid. donde encontrarás el parque de atracciones. puedes hacer ejercicio .picnic. y está el telesferico con el que verás la ciudad desde lo alto. hermoso!
A forest very near to the flat, with a wonderful 7 km river park ideal for cycling. You can access it by feet, after a de rigueur visit to the Palace Gardens, open to the public and free.
Se trata del pulmón de la ciudad. Antiguo coto de caza vinculado al Palacio Real. Es el lugar donde se practican deportes al aire libre y todo tipo de actividades. Dentro de este parque se encuentran el Parque de atracciones y el Zoo de Madri.
If you want to experience a different side of the city this is the place. A wild piece of nature where you can have a nice and long walk, there is also restaurants by the lake, perfect for a day plan, specially when is sunny.
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Locals also recommend
“All purpose bar, but quite popular among the locals for their breakfasts. Very close to the underground station.”
- 167 locals recommend
“A park to chill, meet friends, lay in the grass where you can see and listen people improvising music by the lake, where you can walk for ages though nice and clean pathways... you can algo hire a bike and discover secret and beautiful park corners ”
- 703 locals recommend
“It is widely considered to have one of the world's finest collections of European art, dating from the 12th century to the early 20th century, based on the former Spanish Royal Collection, and the single best collection of Spanish art. ”
- 673 locals recommend
“With over 1,600 paintings, it was once the second largest private collection in the world after the British Royal Collection. A competition was held to house the core of the collection in 1987–88 after Baron Thyssen, having tried to enlarge his Museum in Lugano(Villa Favorita), searched for a location in Europe. The Thyssen-Bornemisza fills the historical gaps in its counterparts' collections: in the Prado's case this includes Italian primitives and works from the English, Dutch and German schools, while in the case of the Reina Sofia it concerns Impressionists, Expressionists, and European and American paintings from the 20th century. ”
- 343 locals recommend