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Discover the best neighbourhoods in Madrid
Frequently asked questions about Madrid
How Public Transportation works in Madrid?
Madrid has an extensive public transportation system that includes buses, metro, and suburban trains. All public transportation in Madrid uses the same fare system, which is based on zones. The city is divided into six zones, and the fare depends on how many zones you are traveling through. You can purchase tickets or a rechargeable card, called the Tarjeta Multi, which can be used on all public transportation.Learn more
Bucket list of things to do and see in Madrid
Madrid has many things to see and do. Some popular attractions include visiting the Prado Museum, strolling through Retiro Park, exploring the historic city center, visiting the Royal Palace of Madrid, and experiencing the local nightlife. There are also several shopping districts, such as Gran Via and Fuencarral Street, where visitors can find a wide variety of shops and restaurants.Learn more
How do I apply for a visa to stay in Madrid?
Spain can be visited visa-free for up to 90 days by citizens of most European countries, Australia, New Zealand, Japan, South Korea, Taiwan, Malaysia, Israel, UAE and most countries in America. If you are unsure whether or not you need to apply for a visa, we recommend contacting the embassy or consulate in your country. International (non-Schengen) travellers need a passport that is valid for at least 3 months after the end of their intended trip in order to enter the Schengen zone. Citizens of Schengen countries can travel without a passport, but must have a valid ID with them during their stay.Learn more
Best neighbourhood to live in Madrid
In Madrid you'll find areas that are rich in historical and cultural significance, such as the famous Madrid de los Austrias (Old Madrid) and the Barrio de las Letras (Literary Quarter), university neighborhoods such as Moncloa and Ciudad Universitaria and areas that are known for their trendy and fashionable atmosphere, such as Malasaña, Chueca, and Salamanca.Learn more
How to eat like a local in Madrid?
Start with a traditional Spanish breakfast of churros and hot chocolate, for lunch try traditional Spanish dishes like paella, tortilla española, and gazpacho. Have a late-night dinner at a local restaurant or taberna, where you can enjoy a traditional Spanish meal of cocido madrileño or cordero lechal and end your perfect day with traditional dessert tres leches cake.Learn more
Where can I study or work remotely in Madrid?
If you are If you are looking for a place away from all the distractions and where you can spend an entire afternoon studying or working. Many cafes in the city offer a comfortable and quiet atmosphere for studying and working, and some even have designated study areas or free Wi-Fi. for a place away from all the distractions and where you can spend an entire afternoon studying or working. Many cafes in the city offer a comfortable and quiet atmosphere for studying and working, and some even have designated study areas or free Wi-Fi.Learn more
What is the average cost of living in Madrid?
The cost of living in Madrid can vary depending on factors such as location, lifestyle, and personal expenses. Some areas within Madrid are cheaper than others, but generally the cost of living in Madrid is similar to that of other major European cities..The prices of basic necessities such as food and housing are generally not expensive.Learn more