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Camping in Spain

410 campsites in Spain

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Camping Ribamar is tucked away within the National Park of the Sierra de Irta, to the north of Alcossebre, and with direct access to a...

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Alannia Costa Blanca (formerly Marjal) is a fully equipped site situated 15 km. inland on the southern Alicante coast, close to the towns of Crevillente...

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Family run campsite Camping Rodas is in a beautiful area of Spain, very close to the town of Roses and Santa Margarida beach. There is...

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Included in our guides:

2022, 2020, 2019, 2018

Kiko Park is a smart site nestling behind protective sand dunes alongside a Blue Flag beach. There are sets of attractively tiled steps over the...

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Camping Joan is a very friendly, family run site to the south of the popular village of Cambrils and with direct access to a fine...

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This excellent site was opened in 1999. Its owner has many years of experience and has listened to what campers want and has then delivered...

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This is an extensive site set by an attractive weir near the town of Mendigorria, alongside the River Arga. It takes its name from an...

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A very welcoming, open site, which is attractively laid out and cared for. The 230 grass pitches are flat and well maintained, with some shade...

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Camping Bravoplaya is a very large site divided into two by a quiet road, with a reception on each side with friendly, helpful staff. There...

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This large and impressive, deluxe site is very efficiently run by the Sandaya Group. The main part of the camping area is pinewood, with over...

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Some two kilometres from the sea on the Costa Brava, this is a pristine and surprisingly tranquil site in two parts, split by the access...

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Ohai Conil has been undergoing improvements during the winter of 2021/22. Unfortunately, the works have been delayed due to coronavirus and a shortage of materials...

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This spacious, friendly site is run by Michelle, Josep and their daughter. It is spotlessly clean and well maintained and the owners operate the site...

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Situated on the busy Costa Brava at Lloret de Mar, Camping Tucan is well placed to access all the attractions of the area and the...

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La Gaviota is a delightful, small, family run site at the end of a cul-de-sac with direct beach access. This ensures a peaceful situation with...

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Sitting on the terrace in front of the restaurant – a beautifully converted Catalan farmhouse dating from 1908 – it is difficult to believe that...

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This is a welcoming and organised family site approached by an attractive road flanked by orchards. Aquarius has direct access to a quiet, sandy beach...

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Benidorm is increasingly popular for winter stays and Villasol is a genuinely good, purpose built modern site. Many of the 448 well separated pitches are...

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A pleasant tree-lined approach road gives way to avenues of palms as you arrive at Torre del Sol. This large, well-designed site occupies a good...

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Approached through a new urbanisation and situated by Oliva beach with its fine golden sand, Euro Camping is a well maintained, British owned site. Spacious...

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Known for its warm climate and sandy beaches, Spain is a popular destination for camping holidays. From the spectacular Pyrenees in the north east to the white sands of the Costa del Sol, it attracts millions of tourists each year.

One of the largest countries in Europe, Spain is ideal for anyone looking to mix the relaxation of a beach holiday with a little culture and some good food.

The laid back pace is ideal for unwinding and the country’s many festivals offer a chance to experience Spanish life at its best. From the famous Benicassim music festival in July to the feast of La Virgen de la Vega in Salamanca during September, visitors are spoiled for choice when camping in Spain.

Spain has a range of landscapes, from the soaring peaks of the Pyrenees and Picos de Europa down to the long ribbons of sand on the Mediterranean coast. There is arid desert, lush valleys and vineyards, fertile fields and scrubby plains. If road-tripping is your thing, check out our guide to Spain’s Mediterranean Coast

Camping and caravanning on the costas

It’s the beaches that are the biggest draw – for many Spain is all about the lure of the costas. When camping or motorcaravanning in Spain you’ll find a huge choice of beach campsites.

With charming villages and attractive towns, people go camping and caravanning on the Costa Brava for the spectacular scenery, high cliffs and sheltered coves. Beginning some 40 km north of Barcelona, the Costa Brava includes the entire shoreline of Girona, an area of great natural beauty with small coves and steep cliffs. The lively resorts include Lloret de Mar, Tossa de Mar, Roses, L’Escala, Sant Pere Pescador, Palamós, Palafrugell and Calella and a number of quieter spots.

Further along the coast the Costa del Azahar stretches from Vinaros to Almanzora, with the great port of Valencia in the middle, the surrounding hills cloaked in orange groves.

Camping on the Costa Blanca is popular for its 170 miles of silvery-white beach. Benidorm is the most well known resort. To the south lies the Costa del Sol, a magnet for campers, caravanners and motorhomers, blessed as it is with countless beaches and countless hours of sunshine.

In the far north, on the Atlantic coast, camping on the Costa Verde is a different proposition: largely untouched, with clean water, sandy beaches and rocky coves, it’s sheltered by the immense backdrop of the snow-capped mountains.

Camping in the Spanish interior

It’s a vast area but there are several key regions worth exploring.

Castilla y León

The large region of Castilla y León is located inland bordering Portugal to the west. It has a rich legacy dating back to the Romans, with an extraordinary wealth of castles, cathedrals and mansions, historic cities and towns. To the south Avila is surrounded by 11th century walls and is set on high plains. Salamanca is a graceful city, once home to one of the world’s most illustrious universities. Its grand Plaza Mayor is the finest in Spain. Segovia is known for its magnificent Roman aqueduct, cathedral and the fairytale Alcazár with its turrets and towers. Soria, Burgos (birthplace of El Cid) and Leon are all well worth a visit.

La Rioja

A small region, La Rioja is the most highly regarded wine region in Spain. Rioja is considered one of the finest wines in the world, its production centred around Haro.


Aragon lies to the east and borders Catalonia and the Pyrenees with France to the north. It’s a region rich in folklore with rural, mountain villages, Romanesque architecture, lush valleys and jaw-dropping mountain peaks. It’s a great place for walking, admiring the nature and spectacular scenery.

Castilla La Mancha

Castilla La Mancha is found south of Madrid in the ancient kingdom of Castille. It encompasses the area known as La Mancha, universally famous as the setting for the great Miguel de Cervantes novel ‘Don Quijote de la Mancha’. There are plains, mountains, Toledo with its monuments and art and El Greco museum (the brilliant painter was born here). And, yes, you can follow the ‘Don Quijote Route’ which will take you to the famous windmills at Campo de Criptana.


Extremadura is one the most beautiful, and perhaps least known, regions of inland Spain. Its stunning cities, first Roman then Moorish, then medieval and aristocratic, gave birth to many of the conquistadors – conquerors of the New World. Sparsely populated, it borders Portugal and features fascinating places like Cácares with its Moorish walls, Plasencia’s Gothic cathedral and Trujillo the birthplace of Pizzaro, the conqueror of Peru.

The Mediterranean coast of Spain


Camping and caravanning in Catalonia is made easy by the large number of high quality campsites. You’ll find some very large Catalonian campsites suitable for tents, caravans and motorhomes, most offering serious facilities like aqua parks, restaurants, spa facilities and loads of kids activities. The region of Catalunya, with its independent identity, is full of rich contrasts embracing modernity and ancient tradition in equal measure. It has its own style of cuisine, which displays Iberian, Italian and Arab influences, and encompasses everything from variations on paella to the unique crema catalana, a must-try dessert.


Barcelona is the historical capital of Catalunya and Spain’s second city after Madrid. The beautiful city has an impressive architectural heritage that includes the Gothic Quarter, with its cathedral, the old City Hall, Episcopal Palace and the Palace of the Generalitat. The city also boasts works by the incomparable modernist architect Antonio Gaudi.

Valencia region and Murcia

This Mediterranean region is famous for magnificent orange groves and long sandy beaches. Centuries of Moorish influence have resulted in a profound Hispano-Moorish heritage. The glorious Orange Blossom coast wraps around Valencia city, with great beaches around Benicassim and Peñiscola. The nightlife is vibrant and the festivals are numerous

Murcia offers sandy beaches with dunes and unspoilt coves along the coast. Inland are hills and valleys and regional parks like Sierra de Carche, Sierra de la Pila, Sierra de Espuña and Carrascoy and El Valle. These are magnificent with a huge variety of flora and fauna. The capital, Murcia, was founded by the Moors in the 9th century and has a range of museums, the square of Cardinal Belluga, Episcopal Palace and cathedral.


Famous for its sun, its beautiful traditions, its poets, original folklore, age-old history and magnificent heritage left behind by the Moors, Andalucia is one of the most attractive regions in Spain. No surprise that is popular with caravanners and motorcaravanners in winter. Many head to Andalucian campsites for the balmy winter sun and excellent value.

With the river Guadalquivir running through it, the charming city of Seville is one of the most visited places. The old city, with its great monuments: the Giralda tower, cathedral and the Alcázar, plus the narrow, winding streets of Santa Cruz, is particularly popular.

Cordoba is north east of Seville with a picturesque Jewish Quarter along with a rich Moorish heritage. Indeed the Mezquita is one of the grandest mosques ever built by the Moors in Spain.

Further east on the foothills of the Sierra Nevada mountains, Granada is home to the dramatic Alhambra, a group of distinct buildings including the Royal Palace, splendid gardens, and the fortress of Alcazaba. The Sierra Nevada, Spain’s highest range, offers good skiing and trekking. Further south lie the beaches of Costa Tropical and the Costa del Sol including the resort of Malaga and Cadiz.

For a good old fashioned bucket and spade holiday, Andalucia is the obvious choice. With 800km of coastline running into the clear waters of the Mediterranean Sea, it’s the perfect option for sunshine and surf.