Camping in Andalucia

54 in Spain, Andalucia

Refine Campsites

Included in our guides:

2019, 2018, 2016, 2015

Camping Cabopino
Spain, Andalucia, Málaga, Marbella

This large, mature site is alongside the main N340/A7 Costa del Sol coast road, 12 km. east of Marbella and 15 km. from Fuengirola. The...

Included in our guides:

2016, 2015, 2014, 2013

Camping Trevélez
Spain, Andalucia, Granada, Trevélez

Set high up in the Alpujarras region of the Sierra Nevada, Camping Trevélez is a super site that was bought in 2005 by the resident...

Included in our guides:

2016, 2015, 2014, 2013

Camping la Garrofa
Spain, Andalucia, Almería

One of the earliest sites in Spain (dating back to 1957), la Garrofa nestles in a cove with a virtually private beach accessed only by...

Included in our guides:

2016, 2015, 2014, 2013

Camping Orgiva
Spain, Andalucia, Granada, Orgiva

Set in the high slopes of the Sierra Nevada and only 2 km. from Orgiva, this is a small and well managed site that offers...

Included in our guides:

2016, 2015, 2014, 2013

Camping la Aldea
Spain, Andalucia, Huelva, Almonte

This site lies just on the edge of the Parque Nacional de Doñana southwest of Seville on the outskirts of El Rocio. The town hosts...

Can you point to Europe’s only desert on a map? Do you know where you can stand with your feet in the snow while looking at Africa? Guess where you can find castle-crusted crags, stranded in time, yet only an hour’s  drive from bustling seaside resorts? Fancy skiing this morning, followed by a dip in the sea this afternoon?

Famous for its sun, its beautiful traditions, its poets, original folklore, age-old history and magnificent heritage left behind by the Moors, Andalucía is one of the most attractive regions in Spain.

Andalusia is the axis between Europe and Africa and the meeting point of the Atlantic Ocean and the Mediterranean Sea. This region has been coveted by many different cultures throughout history since prehistoric times.

The Andalusia region has an area of ​​87,268 km2 and represents 17.3% of Spain and is therefore larger than the entire Benelux region.

The diversity of landscapes and geographic terrain leads to a range of environments ranging from the heat of the Guadalquivir River valley to lush low mountain areas, volcanic landscapes such as the Tabernas Desert and the snow-capped Sierra Nevada peaks.

In barely forty kilometers you can go from alpine mountain landscapes to tropical areas on the shores of the Mediterranean. The coast of Andalusia stretches for almost 900 kilometers and is home to a large number of towns, villages and beaches that are a pleasure to visit.

The whole ensemble represents a range of attractions for tourists, from impressive monuments in big cities to typical small villages, which have been a constant source of inspiration for artists of all kinds.