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Full Camino Frances: St Jean Pied de Port to Santiago 29

Full Camino Frances: St Jean Pied de Port to Santiago

Tour details

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Activity type
Self Guided Walking, Camino Tours
36 days & 35 nights
January - December


Day 1: Saint Jean
Day 2: Roncesvalles
Day 3: Zubiri
Day 4: Pamplona
Day 5: Puente de la Reina
Day 6: Estella
Day 7: Los Arcos
Day 8: Logroño
Day 9: Nájera
Day 10: Santo Domingo
Day 11: Belorado
Day 12: Atapuerca
Day 13: Burgos
Day 14: Hornillos
Day 15: Castrojeriz
Day 16: Frómista
Day 17: Carrión
Day 18: Calzadilla
Day 19: Sahagún
Day 20: El Burgo Ranero
Day 21: Mansilla
Day 22: León
Day 23: Mazarife
Day 24: Astorga
Day 25: Rabanal
Day 26: Ponferrada
Day 27: Villafranca
Day 28: O Cebreiro
Day 29: Triacastela
Day 30: Sarria
Day 31: Portomarin
Day 32: Palas de Rei
Day 33: Arzúa
Day 34: Amenal
Day 35: Santiago
Day 36: Departure

Overview for Full Camino Frances: St Jean Pied de Port to Santiago

The Camino Frances is the most famous Camino route, walked by millions of pilgrims from all over the globe since the Middle Ages. More than just a pilgrimage, the Camino is a unique social and cultural experience and a truly memorable adventure.

Follow in the footsteps of medieval pilgrims, walking the full Camino Frances from St Jean Pied de Port in the French Pyrenees to the stunning cathedral of Santiago de Compostela, in Galicia, where St James is believed to be buried. Completing the full Camino Frances, you will enjoy an incredible sense of achievement and build a wonderful camaraderie with your fellow pilgrims.

Itinerary for Full Camino Frances: St Jean Pied de Port to Santiago

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Day 1: Arrive in Saint Jean Pied de Port

Today you will arrive in the pretty town of St Jean Pied de Port, at the foot of the Pyrenees, in the French Basque Country, the starting point of the famous Camino Frances. Overnight in Saint Jean Pied de Port.

Day 2: St Jean Pied de Port to Roncesvalles

This is one of the most challenging but beautiful parts of the route, especially if you take the ‘Napoleon Route’ over the Roncesvalles Pass. The ‘Napoleon Route’ starts with a steep climb past country houses before reaching mountain meadows, the cross and some spectacular mountain views. The views of the Pyrenees are worth the effort! An alternative route is available along the valley for those who prefer a more gentle option.

  • Walking for the day: 25 km, 7 hours
  • Overnight Roncesvalles

Day 3: Roncesvalles to Zubiri

From Roncesvalles, the Camino route continues through beech and oak woods before entering Espinal. You will also cross two mountain passes, Alto de Mezquiriz and Alto de Erro. You will then descend towards the village of Zubiri and its medieval bridge ‘Puente de la Rabia’.

  • Walking for the day: 21 km, 6 hours
  • Overnight Akeretta

Day 4: Zubiri to Pamplona

From Zubiri, the Camino de Santiago follows the river Arga to the town of Larrasoaña, an important stop for pilgrims in Medieval times. The second half of the day will get busier, as you approach the bustle of Pamplona city. Famous for its Running of the Bulls festival, San Fermín, taking place in July, Pamplona has many other attractions to visit. Explore the city’s medieval streets, visit the cathedral, taste some of the fantastic local food and wine and Hemingway fans can go for a coffee in one of the writer’s favourite haunts in the main square: Plaza del Castillo.

  • Walking for the day: 25 km, 7 hours
  • Overnight Pamplona

Day 5: Pamplona to Puente de la Reina

From Pamplona, you will leave this beautiful city behind you as the Camino takes pilgrims towards the ‘Alto del Perdón’ (Hill of Forgiveness) pass. Get your picture taken with the photogenic pilgrim sculpture at the ‘alto’ and enjoy fantastic 360-degree panoramic views of Pamplona and the valley. From there, you will begin your descent towards Puente la Reina (Queen’s Bridge) with its quaint medieval alleys and impressive 11th-century bridge over the River Arga.

  • Walking for the day: 24 km, 5-6 hours
  • Overnight Puente de la Reina

Day 6: Puente la Reina to Estella

From Puente de la Reina, the Camino de Santiago route continues along peaceful tracks for most of the day to Estella. You will walk along rolling farmland, passing small towns and villages nestled among olive groves, cereal crops and vineyards. Estella-Lizarra is your finish point for today, a nice historic town with plenty to do and see.

  • Walking for the day: 21 km, 5 hours
  • Overnight Estella

Day 7: Estella to Los Arcos

From Estella, your Camino journey continues to the town of Los Arcos. Just outside Estella, you will find Bodegas Irache, the Wine Museum and its free wine fountain, stop for a rest and sip of the local Rioja! Most of your walk today will be along nice tracks, among vineyards, olive trees and cereal fields.

  • Walking for the day: 21 km, 5 hours
  • Overnight Los Arcos

Day 8: Los Arcos to Logroño

From Los Arcos, you will continue your Camino on a very enjoyable trail across rolling countryside, leaving Navarra and entering the world-famous winemaking La Rioja region. You will pass the dramatic ruins of Clavijo Castle before entering the city of Logroño, capital of La Rioja and home to some of the best tapas scenes on the Camino. Head for Calle Laurel to sample the local Rioja-style specialities.

  • Walking for the day: 21 km, 5 hours
  • Overnight Logroño

Day 9: Logroño to Nájera

From Logroño, you can expect a long day but it should not be too challenging. Leave Logroño by the old pilgrims’ gate ‘Puerta del Camino’. The first part of the day takes you out of the city but you will eventually get back to the vineyards of La Rioja. Your first stop is Navarrete, a 12th-century town built by the ‘Knights of the Holy Sepulchre’. You will finish the day in Nájera, another medieval town with a history with a strong link to the Camino where you will enjoy get great panoramic views of the whole region.

  • Walking for the day: 28 km, 6-7 hours
  • Overnight Nájera

Day 10: Nájera to Santo Domingo de la Calzada

After your night in Nájera, your Camino takes you along some quiet country roads with the La Demanda Mountain to the South. You will pass the small village of Azofra, dedicated to the La Rioja patron: La Virgen de Valvanera. Azofra is also the starting point for the ‘Monasteries route’, off the Camino de Santiago route but is worth visiting if you have additional days, particularly the Yuso and Suso monasteries of San Millán de la Cogolla, considered the birthplace of the Spanish language. You will finally arrive in Santo Domingo de la Calzada, a town with a beautiful Medieval centre.

  • Walking for the day: 21 km, 5 hours
  • Overnight Santo Domingo

Day 11: Santo Domingo to Belorado

From Santo Domingo de la Calzada, you will be walking on uneven terrain through woodland and then crop fields. Part of today’s trail runs parallel to busy main roads. As you get closer to Belorado, you will start catching a glimpse of the Oca Mountains, the last mountain range before the Meseta (the central Spanish Plateau). Your stop for the night is Belorado, a small and pleasant village in the Burgos province. Visit the Santa María Church where you will find images of St James.

  • Walking for the day: 23 km, 5 hours
  • Overnight Belorado

Day 12: Belorado to Atapuerca

From Belorado, most of your journey today will be along earthen tracks and peaceful trails on your way to the little town of Villafranca Montes de Oca, the Camino weaves its way through gorgeous woodlands of fragrant oak and pines.  Pass through the hamlet of San Juan de Ortega where you can visit its famous mausoleum before continuing onto Atapuerca famous for its UNESCO World Heritage prehistoric caves where fossils and stone tools of the earliest known hominins in Western Europe have been found.

  • Walking for the day: 29 km, 6-7 hours
  • Overnight Atapuerca

Day 13: Atapuerca to Burgos

After your night in Atapuerca, you will continue following your Camino trail to the town of Burgos. Take some time to explore Burgos: admire the beauty of its historic centre, enjoy a stroll along the magnificent promenade by the river and taste delicious local tapas in the old town. Burgos has been referred to as the Gothic capital of Spain and the city’s cathedral is probably one of the most impressive in the country.

  • Walking for the day: 20 km, 5 hours
  • Overnight Burgos

Day 14: Burgos to Hornillos del Camino

Take some time to explore Burgos: admire the beauty of its historic centre, enjoy a stroll along the magnificent promenade by the river and taste delicious local tapas in the old town. Burgos has been referred to as the Gothic capital of Spain and the city’s cathedral is probably one of the most impressive in the country. After your night in Burgos, your Camino will continue along earthen tracks, among the immense crop fields of the region. On your way to Hornillos del Camino, you will cross small woods of holm oak and conifers but in general, there is little shade along this stretch of the Camino de Santiago so make sure you take enough water with you, as well as hat and sun cream. Hornillos del Camino, with only 70 inhabitants, is a classic Camino village of medieval origin.

  • Walking for the day: 21 km, 5 hours
  • Overnight Hornillos

Day 15: Hornillos to Castrojeriz

From Hornillos del Camino, you will continue walking in the peaceful vastness of the Meseta, with only nature and huge crop fields around you. After leaving Hornillos, the Camino de Santiago gradually climbs up a plateau before descending to the valley of the River Bol and the pretty town of Castrojeriz. In Castrojeriz, you can visit the 9th-century hilltop castle, recently reopened to visitors.

  • Walking for the day: 20 km, 5 hours
  • Overnight Castrojeriz

Day 16: Castrojeriz to Frómista

From Castrojeriz, your Camino will leave the plains of the Burgos region and reach the highest point of the Meseta: Alto Mosterales. After crossing the Pisuerga River you will enter the Palencia province and the vast plains of ‘Tierra de Campos’, the Land of Fields, and you will soon understand why. Stop to visit the 14th-century church ‘La Asunción’ in Boadilla, famous for its Gothic architecture and the gorgeous carved baptismal font. Approaching Frómista you will walk along a stretch of the Canal de Castilla, an 18th-century canal.

  • Walking for the day: 25 km, 6 hours
  • Overnight Frómista

Day 17: Frómista to Carrión de Los Condes

Visit the beautiful 11th century Church of St Martin in Frómista. After your night in the town, your Camino trail takes you along a track parallel to the road, but you can take an alternative more scenic route at Población de Campos, via Villovieco, along the peaceful banks of the Ucieza River. You will rejoin the Camino at Villalcázar de Sirga and finish your day’s walk at Carrión de Los Condes.

  • Walking for the day: 19 km, 5 hours
  • Overnight Carrión de Los Condes

Day 18: Carrión de los Condes to Calzadilla de la Cueza

After your night in Carrion de los Condes, isit the impressive San Zoilo Monastery.  For 13 km, your Camino will follow natural tracks along the old Roman road called ‘Via Aquitania’ and also along a stretch of the original paved road. The ‘Via Aquitania’ used to link Bordeaux and Astorga and was frequently used by French pilgrims on their way to Santiago.

  • Walking for the day: 17 km, 4 hours
  • Overnight Calzadilla de la Cueza

Day 19: Calzadilla de la Cueza to Sahagún

After your night in Calzadilla de la Cueza, your Camino today is full of ‘cuezas’ or little valleys, so parts of the walk may be slightly tougher than the previous days. The Camino route moves away from the road and continues along nice peaceful oak woods before emerging to cereal fields. You will cross the river Valderaduey into the León province and head to Sahagún where the church of San Lorenzo is well worth a visit.

  • Walking for the day: 23 km, 6 hours
  • Overnight Sahagún

Day 20: Sahagún to El Burgo Ranero

From Sahagún, the Camino continues across cereal and grain crops, taking pilgrims to the plateau of León. Today, you will pass the pretty village of Reliegos on your way to El Burgo Ranero. Also on this section of the Camino, you will have the opportunity to take the ‘Vía Traiana’ which is another trail to Santiago, starting in Bordeaux.

  • Walking for the day: 17 km, 4-5 hours
  • Overnight El Burgo Ranero

Day 21: El Burgo Ranero to Mansilla de las Mulas

From El Burgo Ranero, an easy walk awaits you today. Your path continues through the village of Reliegos before descending slowly into the town of Mansilla de las Mulas.

  • Walking for the day: 19 km, 4 hours
  • Overnight Mansilla de las Mulas

Day 22: Mansilla to León

From Mansilla de las Mulas, you will walk past crop fields before spotting the first signs of industrial activity further on, as you approach the city of León. From Portillo Hill onwards you will be able to spot the beautiful city of León ahead.

  • Walking for the day: 19 km, 4-5 hours
  • Overnight León

Day 23: León to Mazarife

After your night in León, your Camino will continue through the beautiful Spanish countryside. The Camino from León is pretty flat and easy. You will walk along crop fields and pretty apple orchards can be seen along the way to Mazarife.

  • Walking for the day: 21 km, 4-5 hours
  • Overnight Mazarife

Day 24: Mazarife to Astorga

From Mazarife, with the suburbs of León city long behind you, you will start a pretty hike along footpaths and dirt tracks towards one of the prettiest villages on the Camino: Hospital de Órbigo where you will cross the famous and picturesque ‘Puente de Órbigo’ bridge, before continuing onto Astorga.

  • Walking for the day: 31 km, 6-7 hours
  • Overnight Astorga

Day 25: Astorga to Rabanal del Camino

From the lovely city of Astorga, you will gradually make your way up towards the stunning León Mountains and the lush Bierzo region, taking paths surrounded by broom, heather and oak trees before reaching Rabanal del Camino.

  • Walking for the day: 20 km, 5 hours
  • Overnight Rabanal del Camino

Day 26: Rabanal to Ponferrada

Today is one of the most rewarding days ahead on the Camino as it climbs to Mount Irago. Stop at the Iron Cross on top of the mountain, one of the most special places on the French Way, where you can place a memento and visit the St James chapel before descending to the lush area of El Bierzo. On your way to Ponferrada, pass through the lovely town of Molinaseca. Once in Ponferrada, you should explore the old town, its impressive 12th century Templars Castle, and make sure you try the local specialities, such as botillo and some of Spain’s most delicious cured meats.

  • Walking for the day: 32 km, 7 hours
  • Overnight Ponferrada

Day 27: Ponferrada to Villafranca del Bierzo

After your night in Ponferrada, the Camino takes you across the heart of the lush region of El Bierzo, nestled in the mountains. Take the opportunity to taste the local delicious cherries if you are travelling in summer, exquisite cured meats and other regional delicacies. In Villafranca, known as ‘the little Compostela’, visit the garden of the Iglesia de Santiago, St James Church. The church has a ‘Forgiveness Gate’, Puerta del Perdón, that only opens during Holy Years.

  • Walking for the day: 21 km, 4-5 hours
  • Overnight Villafranca del Bierzo

Day 28: Villafranca to O Cebreiro

After your night in Villafranca, visit the garden of the Iglesia de Santiago, St James Church. The church has a ‘Forgiveness Gate’, Puerta del Perdón, that only opens during Holy Years. Your route passes by the ranges of ‘Os Ancares’ and ‘Serra do Courel’ and it should be noted that this stage to O Cebreiro holds a steep climb in only a few kilometres but the views are truly spectacular.

  • Walking for the day: 30 km, 8 hours
  • Overnight O Cebreiro

Optional Extra Day

Split your long day above, from Villafranca del Bierzo to O Cebreiro, into two easier stages of 21 km and 9 km. You will stay in the small hamlet of Herrerías, in a traditional farmhouse with views of the mountains, and getting ready for your ascent to O Cebreiro.

Day 29: O Cebreiro to Triacastela

From the village of O Cebreiro, you will walk the ‘Serra de Ranadoiro’ (Ranadoiro Mountains) and reach Alto do Poio where you will encounter the pilgrim statue and enjoy fantastic panoramic views of the surrounding mountains. From the Alto, you will start descending into the village of Triacastela.

  • Walking for the day: 21 km, 5 hours
  • Overnight Triacastela

Day 30: Triacastela to Sarria

From Triacastela, you have the choice of two Camino options, the ‘San Xil’ Camino offers scenery that will lift your spirits. It has many ‘corredoiras’ (narrow forest tracks) with paved pathways through native Galician oak woods. If you wish to visit the impressive Samos Monastery, you will walk across the valley of the river Ouribio to reach Samos and continue on to reach the town of Sarria.

  • Walking for the day: 19/21 km, 4-5 hours
  • Overnight Sarria

Day 31: Sarria to Portomarín

Setting off for Portomarin you pass Sarria Castle, walking mainly along small country roads and a few pathways. Most of the roads are tree-lined and will provide good shade in the sun. There are hamlets every kilometre or so.

  • Walking for the day: 22 km, 5-6 hours
  • Overnight Belorado

Day 32: Portomarín to Palas de Rei

Walk downhill along Portomarin’s main street; leaving Palas de Rei, the Camino crosses the Minho river and then steadily climbs upwards, before passing through Gonzar and Castromaior, where the tiny Romanesque Church of Santa Maria is situated. Continue along country roads edged by bright yellow gorse, pine and oak trees to reach the high point of today’s walk at Sierra de Ligonde (750m), then descend to the old hamlet of Ligonde, once a popular resting point along the Camino.

  • Walking for the day: 24 km, 5-6 hours
  • Overnight Palas de Rei or Pidre

Day 33: Palas de Rei to Arzúa

Pilgrims consider this section the start of the countdown because shortly after Coto there are stone markers at the side of the path with the distance to Santiago marked. Much of the day is shaded and shortly after Melide, you will walk through oak and eucalyptus forests. Melide is where the Camino Primitivo merges with the Camino Frances. The Camino crosses several streams and follows a forest track bringing you to the village of Boente and the church of Santiago. Next is the pretty medieval hamlet of Ribadiso and finally the town of Arzúa, famous for its local cheese where you should visit the churches of Santa María and A Magdalena.

  • Walking for the day: 29 km, 6-7 hours
  • Overnight Arzúa

Day 34: Arzúa to Amenal

The Camino will take you through pretty woods, sleepy villages and across streams for most of the day. The chapel of Santa Irene, with its unique statue of Santiago, is worth a visit. Along the route, don’t miss the lovely hamlet of Rúa.

  • Walking for the day: 23 km, 5-6 hours
  • Overnight Amenal

Day 35: Amenal to Santiago de Compostela

Your final stage! You will walk mostly through rural settings and eucalyptus groves. Your next point of interest is Lavacolla in the outskirts of Santiago, where pilgrims used to wash in the river in preparation for their arrival in Santiago de Compostela. Rows of tall eucalyptus trees line your journey to Monte do Gozo and it is from here that will catch your first glimpse of the spires of the cathedral in Santiago. When you arrive in the city, explore this UNESCO World Heritage Site’s architecture and delight in the wonderful atmosphere of this spiritual and cultural city.

With only 16.5km to walk today, you should be in Santiago in time for the pilgrim mass (12 pm). After visiting Santiago Cathedral and recovering from your walk, take time to explore this gem of a city, small and vibrant. Its old town will enchant you. In Santiago the Compostela you will find not only pilgrims but also locals and students, enjoying a few bites and socialising over a glass of wine in the many bars, restaurants and cosy cafes.

  • Walking for the day: 16.5 km, 3-4 hours
  • Overnight Santiago de Compostela

Day 36: Departure

Enjoy a leisurely breakfast before heading back to the airport. We highly recommend booking additional nights in Santiago de Compostela to explore this fantastic city.

Hotels for Full Camino Frances: St Jean Pied de Port to Santiago

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Accommodations on this tour include a mix of welcoming country inns and comfortable 3-star hotels, located close to the route of the Camino. You will always have a private room and en-suite (attached) bathroom. In the larger cities, you will stay in larger 3-star hotels; the other nights will be in a mixture of rural hotels and inns, all with private rooms and en-suite bathrooms. They have been carefully selected for their location, atmosphere and/or unique services. Below you can see some samples, but please note that the Camino is a very popular destination and the hotels in your final booking confirmation may be different from the ones pictured below. Extra nights can be booked at any of the accommodations along the way.


Breakfast is included (usually a simple buffet breakfast/coffee and toast/bread/croissant) on all days. When no restaurant location is available on the route, lunches and snacks should either be bought from local shops, or packed lunch can be pre-ordered from your hotel the night before. Where no dinner is included, most places serve hearty pilgrim menus – you can get a 3-course dinner including wine and water for about GBP 10 pp.

Travel for Full Camino Frances: St Jean Pied de Port to Santiago

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The best place to fly into to get to St Jean is Biarritz airport. You can fly directly from Santiago back to the UK. Other good points to connect through to travel internationally are Madrid and Paris.

Please note that flight information can change rapidly, and not all flights run daily. Please do check directly with the airlines’ websites or Skyscanner before finalising any booking with us. Please do not book your flights before we have confirmed your booking.

Transfers to/from Airports

Arrival to St Jean

From Biarritz, you should take the bus from outside the airport to Bayonne rail station (20 mins) and then from there take the mountain railway up to St Jean (1.5 hours) which you can book in advance with SNCF.

Check transport options

Departure from Santiago

You can take a shuttle bus from Santiago centre to Santiago Airport.

Check transport options

Baggage Transfers

All hotel to hotel luggage transfers on walking days are included (maximum one piece of 20 kg per person). When arriving at hotels, usually your luggage would have been taken to your room awaiting your arrival. However don’t be surprised if at some places your luggage is waiting for you at the reception desk – just politely ask someone from the staff if you need assistance to bring it to your room.

Travel Insurance

A comprehensive and reputable travel insurance policy is essential to your enjoyment and peace of mind while on an active holiday. It is highly recommended when booking with us that all group members have valid travel insurance which includes cover for all activities included in your trip. We have teamed up with World Nomads Logo to offer you adequate cover at a great value from a reputable insurer, and it takes only a few minutes to buy online.

Buy travel insurance online

Country Info

Up-to-date travel advice on Spain is available here

Trip Info for Full Camino Frances: St Jean Pied de Port to Santiago

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Difficulty Grade: Moderate

This walk is graded moderate and includes walks of 4-7 hours a day; the terrain is mostly flat, rarely undulating with some occasional steeper ascents. You will follow a mixture of footpaths, dirt roads, and minor roads (read more about difficulty grades).

Route Navigation

The routes are perfectly waymarked, and the itinerary is very easy to follow. The route is marked with yellow painted arrows and a yellow shell on a blue background. We strongly advise you to follow only marked trails and never try to shorten the path through the unknown and unmarked terrain. We will provide you with detailed road notes and maps, and you can call our 24/7 local assistance phone number anytime. More detailed info on route navigation will be included in your holiday information pack.

When to Go

This trip is available all year round, but the best months to visit are April – June and September – October as in summer months it may become too hot (and crowded). The flexibility of self-guided walking holidays means that there are no fixed dates and you can start your trip on any date during the season.

Compostela/Pilgrims Passport

You can obtain one at the start of your walk in the pilgrim’s office or the local church in town. You need to get the passport stamped in churches, restaurants or hotels along the way. At the end of the walk in Santiago de Compostela, you can obtain your Compostela Certificate (only if you have walked the last 100 km finishing in Santiago).

Important: Due to the large influx of pilgrims during summer, and to avoid long waiting times, the Pilgrim Office in Santiago has installed a numbered ticket system for issuing pilgrim certificates (the Compostela). This new system allows pilgrims to collect their ticket and, using a QR Code, to check the status of the queue and estimated waiting time to obtain the Compostela. However, the number of tickets per day is limited so on days with high numbers of pilgrims arriving, there is a possibility that not all pilgrims will be able to collect their certificate on the day of arrival and will have to return for it on the following morning.

Therefore, if obtaining a pilgrim certificate is important to you, and if you plan to undertake the Camino between April 15th and October 15th, we recommend that you arrange the return travel in such a way that you will be in Santiago de Compostela during the morning after your arrival. Better still, we encourage you to book a second night in Santiago so that you can collect the certificate without rush and enjoy the charms of the city!

What to Bring

We recommend that you travel as light as possible – airlines might charge you an extra fee, and during ground transfers, the place might be limited. Ideally, you should bring one piece of luggage weighing no more than 20 kg (to be checked in) and a daily pack (15 – 20 l rucksack) for your everyday essentials (snacks, drinking water, camera, etc.). Below is a non-exclusive list of what you should bring to this trip. More detailed info will be included in your holiday information pack.

  • Good hiking boots or trail running shoes
  • Hiking socks
  • Several T-shirts (preferably breathable/fast drying)
  • Packable waterproof and windproof jacket with hood
  • Synthetic mid layer or warm fleece
  • Trainers and/or sandals – to relax and wear inside the accommodation
  • Sunglasses, sunscreen and lip salve
  • Hat/Baseball cap
  • Personal First Aid kit (wet wipes, flu remedies, stomach remedies)

Included for Full Camino Frances: St Jean Pied de Port to Santiago

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  • 35 nights in private en-suite rooms (country inns and 3-star hotels)
  • 35 breakfasts
  • Detailed journey documentation and practical information
  • Luggage transfers from hotel to hotel on all walking days (up to 20 kg per person)
  • 24/7 phone assistance by our local office/representative


  • Single room supplement applies to members of a group who require a single room
  • This holiday is available for solo travellers; as costs are not shared, there is a solo traveller supplement to the standard price. As a solo traveller, you will be accommodated in a single room on all nights.

To see the price of the holiday for your desired dates, including the cost of different options and supplements, please click the CHECK AVAILABILITY button above.

Other Trip-Related Costs

  • Entrance fees for attractions and museums


  • Flights and airport transfers
  • Travel insurance
  • All lunches and dinners
  • Personal expenses such as snacks, drinks, phone calls, extra transfers, tips, etc.
  • Any items not specifically mentioned as ‘included’ in the programme

Extensions and Optional Extras

  • Extra nights along the trail are bookable upon request
  • Airport transfers

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