At Ole Spain Tours, we work with couples, families and groups of all sizes to create the perfect trip. We listen crefully to your need and interests to create the ideal itinerary. We offer many choises of transportation and lodging. Flexibility is our modus operandi!
Customized Travel
Our most popular itineraries for exploring the great cities of Spain, Portugal and Moroccom. We can arrange your trip.
Escorted Tours
Join a group to highlights of Spain and main cities. Luxury buses, experienced guides. In these pages you will find circuits of different days with dates guaranteed. The trips are in group and guides give information in one or more languages.
Cruise on rails
In a deluxe train that follows the old rail roads in Northern Spain, where you will sleep in a suite, enjoy the best northern and south Spain gastronomy and its restaurants, visits the main monuments, discover beauiful resort cities and its towns and beaches.
Sightseeing & One day tours
The Iberian Peninsula is rich cities full of history, culture and physical beauty. The best way to see these cities is with a knowledgeable guide. Ole Spain can help you put together a package of custom tours and tour extensions, with expert private Guides, Drivers ... Etc
+ Custom Services
+ Motorcoach Services
Custom Group Tours
For over decade we has worked with travel agents and tour leaders to organize custom tours from groups of five to hundred. We create unique tours to each client and we can arrange any special activities.
Customized Travel
City Break
In 1995 Ole Spain Tours pioneered the creation of private walking tours by licensed guides who are Experts in the history and culture of their city, and passionate about sharing their love of their city with visitors. Full day and half day include historical building and neighbourhoods.
Customized Travel / City Break / Sevilla
Sevilla 3 days
90 euros
(Sevilla / Sevilla)
According to legend, Sevilla was founded by Hercules and its origins are linked with the Tartessian civilisation. It was called Hispalis under the Romans and Isbiliya with the Moors. Its high point in its history was following the discovery of America. Sevilla lies on the banks of the Guadalquivir and is one of the largest historical centres in Europe, it has the Mohammedan minaret of La Giralda, the cathedral (one of the largest in Christendom), and the Alcázar Palace. Part of its treasure include Casa de Pilatos, the Town Hall, Archive of the Indies (where the historical records of the American continent are kept), the Fine Arts Museum (the second picture gallery in Spain) , plus convents, parish churches and palaces. It has hosted two international exhibitions (1929 and 1992) and is the administrative capital of Andalucía. The quarter of Triana on the other side of the river, La Macarena, Santa Cruz and San Bartolomé, the street of Las Sierpes, plus La Maestranza bullring, María Luisa park and the riverside walks are all representative images of Sevilla. for being a joyous town. While the Sevillians are known for their wit and sparkle, the city itself is striking for its vitality. It is the largest town in Southern Spain, the city of Carmen, Don Juan and Figaro.

Suggested Itinerary             
Day 1. Sevilla Arrival
Arrival in Sevilla. Meet and greet at the airport with your private car and  driver (Optional) and transfer to hotel of choice. Overnight stay in  Sevilla.

Day 2. Sevilla  
Breakfast This morning  Regular sightseeing of the city (by coach) with Royal Alcazar & Cathedral. Rest of the day at leisure. Overnight stay in Sevilla.

Day 3. Sevilla  Departure 
Breakfast. You will be met by your private car and  driver (Optional)  from transfer to the Sevilla a airport. End of Services.









Tourist Class

First Class





Triple Room

Double Room

Single Supplement

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«F »




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The Price Included

- Regular Tour in Sevilla
- 2 Nights hotel accommodation 
- Daily Breakfast
- Taxes

Please, For private visits, Contact with Us
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Ole Spain Tours,
Want to offer you a great variety of hotels. We are constantly exploring all the hidden corners of our country to be sure we can offer you the accommodations you are looking for at the best rates.

Custom Services
City Walk: Santa Cruz Quarter & Triana District SEVILLA

The Tour Includes:
- English speaking local guide
- Walking Tour through the historical heard of Sevilla
- Taxes

At sunset you will be met at the lobby of your hotel by our guide for a private walking tour of the Old City. Your walk begins at the Cathedral from where you will proceed to the former Jewish Quarter or Santa Cruz which at this time will be less crowded. Here our guide will explain the whys and wherefores of the architecture and characteristics of these houses here such as their patios which are filled with fragrant flowers, wrought iron grills and lanterns; etc. You have the option of dining in the Quarter where our guide would be most happy to recommend you a good restaurant. Finally you will stroll along the banks of the Guadalquivir River before returning to your hotel. Your tour ends at the hotel.

City Walk: Catedral & Royal Alcazar SEVILLA

The Tour Includes:
- English speaking local guide
- Walking Tour through the historical heard of Sevilla
- Entrance fees
- Taxes
We will start our tour by visiting the Royal Alcazares, world heritage and one of the most remaining examples of Mudejar architecture and the visit of the Cathedral of Sevilla, the largest gothic cathedral of the world, where Cristopher Columbus remains lie. We will then discover Santa Cruz, the famous Jewish quarter: a labyrinth of narrow streets which lead to the georgeous Plaza de los Venerables.

Tapas Walking Tour


The Tour Includes:
- English speaking local guide
- Walking Tour through the historical heard of Sevilla
- Tapas
- Taxes

Seville is the perfect place for discovering the cuisine and wines of Andalucia. The city itself is considered by many to be the best place in Spain for tapas .On this  walking tour you can visit two of the best tapas bars or restaurants in the city, discovering the history of tapas. Taste typical Sevillian ham, Andalucian gazpacho soup, Spain's famous fried fish, Sevillian olives or the popular orange wine and sangria.

Cordoba (Full Day) 


The Tour Includes:
- English speaking driver with private car (Local Guide optional)
- Entrance fees to the main important monuments
- Taxes

The origins of Cordoba are lost in the mists of time. Its position by the river and the fertile farming land of the Campiña made it a perfect place for the first prehistoric settlements. However, it was not until the late Bronze Age (8th/9th century B.C.) when the first proper settlement was established. After the arrival of the Phoenicians and Greeks on the peninsula, the city became known as an important mining and commercial centre, since the River Guadalquivir was then navigable as far as Cordoba. This facilitated the spread of artistic and commercial products and made for easier communication with the main cities of the period.

Roman: The conquest of Cordoba by the Romans in the 2nd century B.C. ushered in what would prove to be, together with the period of Moslem rule known as the Caliphate, the most splendid period of Cordoban history. Half way through the 2nd century B.C., a general called Claudius Marcellus founded the city of Corduba as the capital of the Roman province Hispania Ulterior. The Republican period was one of prosperity, set back only by the turmoil after the battle of Munda when Caesar's victorious troops took back the city from the followers of Pompey. After the rather chaotic first few years of the imperial system, Augustus Caesar assigned lands to his best veteran troops and gave the city back its status, under the name Colonia Patricia (Patrician Colony). Cordoba then thrived under Roman rule, and a great number of monumental buildings as well as public works were built; the city must have seen great commercial and cultural activity too, as evidenced by the two forums, one colonial and one provincial, which existed here. Great public buildings were raised, like the recently-discovered amphitheatre, as well as huge temples, like the one situated in calle Claudio Marcelo, and the streets were lined with elegant sculptures. After Hispalis became the provincial capital and as the final dismemberment of the empire drew closer, Cordoba sank into cultural and economic stagnation, which lasted through the whole period of the Visigoth occupation.

Muslim: However, in the 8th century, something happened in Cordoba which was to radically change the course of history in the western world. A contingent of Arabic troops landed on the Mediterranean coast, and easily took over the weakened Visigoth kingdom. Cordoba was captured by Mugit, a deputy of Tariq, and Moslems settled in Cordoba side by side with their Christian counterparts. They lived in harmony, as is proved by the fact that the Moslems actually paid the Visigoths for the rights to move the musalla (the primitive prayer area outside the city walls) to the Visigoth basilica of San Vicente, thus forming the beginnings of the Great Mosque which still survives to this day. The first rulers of the Islamic Qurtuba made it the administrative centre of their recently conquered lands. However, the fiercely tribal nature of the Arab and Berber peoples soon produced disputes between the rival factions struggling for power. The arrival of the Omeyan Abd al-Rahman I, known as "the Fugitive" or "the Dispossessed", united all the disaffected groups around the figure of the future Emir. In the year 756 these factions took over Cordoba and proclaimed it capital of the independent Emirate of Al-Andalus. Abd al-Rahman I carried out the first major enlargement of the Great Mosque of Cordoba and rebuilt the city walls and the Alcazar (castle). Hisham I, his son, finished off his father's work in the Great Mosque and built the first minaret, which has not survived. When Abd al-Rahman II came to power, the mosque was enlarged further and a lot of new building went on all over the city. However, it was in the rule of Abd al-Rahman III when Cordoba really came into the limelight. In the year 929 Cordoba was proclaimed Capital of the independent Caliphate thus creating a schism with Damascus, and converting Cordoba into the religious, political and administrative centre of the entire Islamic kingdom in the west. One of the Caliph's first acts was to build the dazzling, but short-lived, royal residence of Medina Azahara outside the city walls, an endless source of legends due partly to the extravagantly expensive building materials used. The rule of Alhaken II, son of Abd al-Rahman III, heralded an era of stable government and the period of greatest cultural splendour in Cordoba. The Great Mosque was extended again, this time in the same majestic style as Medina Azahara. His successor, Hixam II, was only a puppet ruler, and left the task of government to his vizier Almanzor, who was responsible for the third and last major enlargement of the mosque. The joint rule of Almanzor and Hixam weakened the kingdom, and the end was not far in sight. The Caliphate finally collapsed in 1013, and the city became one of the interim Taifa kingdoms.

Christian: In June 1236, the troops of Fernando III "the Saint" arrived at the city gates. It did not take long to overcome the defenders and the Christian army entered the city on 26th June. Cordoba was then resettled with Christians, mainly in the former Moslem quarters, especially the area of the Axerquia. Fernando III had 14 new churches built, seven in the Medina (town centre, now called the Villa) and seven in the Axerquia, all of which were known as Fernandine Churches in the king's honour The 14th century brought hard times for the population of Cordoba. Between 1366 and 1369 the civil war took place between the followers of Pedro I "the Cruel" and those of his bastard brother Enrique de Trastamara. In 1349, the Black Death hit Cordoba hard and returned fifteen years later. The massive death rate, as well as chronic shortages of food and money, plunged the city into a severe economic and social crisis. A century later, after the Christian Monarchs mustered their troops in Cordoba before making the final move against the kingdom of Granada, there was at least a small ray of hope that the city would get back on its feet. Christopher Columbus was received by the monarchs here and he showed them his plan to travel to "the Indies". However, after capturing Granada, the last Moslem stronghold in Spain, Isabel and Fernando ordered the expulsion of the Jewish population from all the Christian territories, which put the final nail in the coffin of the troubled Cordoban economy.