- Discover Lloret de Mar
- Plan your trip
- What to do in Lloret de Mar
Lloret de Mar
is like an open museum: you will discover its history as you walk through its
streets and squares. Walk around the city, submerge yourself in its past and
learn its history, culture and people.
Don’t feel like an observer: get to know Lloret’s heritage and get involved.
Located atop a cliff between Cala Boadella and Fenals Beach with incredible sea views, you simply can’t miss out on one of Lloret de Mar’s best kept treasures.
Located on the waterfront promenade, Can Garriga is one of the most important ‘Indiano’ houses in Lloret de Mar. Currently, this house, together with its neighbouring property, is home to the Maritime Museum, where you can learn about Lloret de Mar’s connection with the sea.
We’ve created a route for you to really get to know the most interesting heritage of Lloret de Mar’s historic centre.
Taking a stroll through Lloret de Mar’s historic centre, you will come across the Church of Sant Romà, the patron saint of Lloret de Mar.
Lloret de Mar’s cemetery belonged to the European Cemeteries Route and has been declared a Site of Cultural Interest. It’s one of the primary examples of 19th century funerary art in Catalonia and holds a considerable ‘Indiano’ legacy.
Can Font is a building constructed in the Catalan modernist style and is also known as Cal Conde o Can Piuet. It was built in 1877 on the request of Nicolau Font i Maig, its first owner.
This beautiful white chapel is located 3.5 kilometres from the centre of Lloret.
This small chapel was the first parish church in our city, from its consecration in 1079 to 1522, when it moved to its present-day location 2.5 km from the centre
The current headquarters of the Lloret de Mar Fisherman’s Guild. Located in the town centre, it still serves its original purpose as a space where fishermen go to dye their nets.
The Can Saragossa farmhouse is located on a small hill, surrounded by woodland and gardens. In spring, when the landscape begins to bloom, it’s simply a must-see.
Located on top of the mountain that separates the Lloret de Mar and Fenals beaches is an iconic mountain built in the 11th century CE.
The settlement of Turó Rodó (3rd century B.C.) is one of three Iberian archaeological sites that can be found around Lloret de Mar and is the closest to the town centre. This small Iberian settlement is located on a small promontory 40 metres high, just behind the iconic D’en Plaja Castle.
Located 5 km from the centre of Lloret de Mar and surrounded by nature is the Sant Pere del Bosc hotel and restaurant, a restored Benedictine monastery constructed in the 10th century and rebuilt by Puig i Cadafalch in the 19th century.
Located 200 metres from the cemetery and 1km from the town centre, the chapel has its origins prior to the 11th century and is a mix of styles.
This small chapel belonged to the former charity hospital of Lloret, which was founded in 1445 by Narcís Oliveres, canon of Girona cathedral and administrator of the Provostship of the month of November and, as such, lord of the territory of Lloret.
The Puig de Castellet Archaeological Site, which dates back to the 3rd century B.C., is located 2 kilometres from the centre of Lloret de Mar. The area enjoyed a strategic advantage due to the dominant views that span from the mouth of the Tordera river to the coast of Lloret. It is a small site measuring 650 m2 and containing around 6 dwellings.
Lloret de Mar’s town hall conserves the area’s ‘Indiano’ essence and presides over Passeig Mossèn Jacint Verdaguer, beside the sea.
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