Charlie. The thing we loved about walking the Camino was that it was like being in a little world. You start out, say at Roncesvalles, as we did on our first Camino and you have 790 km to Santiago (see… Continue Reading
There are five or six buses a day from Finisterre to Santiago (and as many the other direction). We expected the bus to take the autopista (freeway) but it was a local all the way. Instead of going straight to… Continue Reading
After you have made it to the end of the earth what is left? Getting to Finisterre was a goal. We had planned to go on to Muxia (another two days) and then see some other places for the last… Continue Reading
Wynette. Santiago is the primary pilgrim’s destination, the end of the Camino. However, once pilgrims reach Santiago, some choose to continue walking on to Finisterre and/or Muxia. Finisterre is about 55 walking miles west of Santiago and is on the… Continue Reading
We had planned to stop at Ponferrada so we took the bus from there to Santiago, 132 miles, and walked from the bus station to the Cathedral.
They imported them from Australia, just like California. There are a lot of them in Galicia.
Just a few miles outside of Santiago.
When we told him he showed us what he used. We make a point of telling people when the coffee is especially good.
It gets a little narrow but it was pretty and easy to find. Looking back at Cée.
Wynette. As we walked into Negreira, these guys calmly watched us pass. Well I think they mostly ignored us. Not a bark or growl. Looking back: