Pensao Nova Goa

R. Arco M Alegrete 13, Lisbon, 1100-034, Portugal
Pensao Nova Goa
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Forum Posts

Your advice for fou days itinerary in Lisbon area

by smiling_sml

Dear all,

I am plannig my first trip to Portugal in April. I will arrive in Lisbon in the evening, have four full days for sightseeing and then go back to Barcelona in the afternoon of the day after that. I am quite clear that I would like to explore Lisbon for two days and have a day trip to Sintra and its surroundings. It leaves me with one more day. I am thinking about Obidos and Nazare. My question is how to organise all that in one nice trip? What are the best towns to stay overnight to make the best use of my time? I will use the public transport only. I would be grateful for transport suggestions outside Lisbon as well.
Thank you, Anita

Re: Your advice for fou days itinerary in Lisbon area

by HORSCHECK

Hello Anita,

To get from Lisbon to Nazare you best take the bus which is probably the only option anyway. Check out this company:

http://www.rede-expressos.pt/

We did the trip Nazare to Lisbon by bus in May 2009 and it was quite convenient and relatively cheap. Nazare can be very packed in summer (high season) but in April you can just show up in teh twon and look for accomodation at the sea front. You can even negotiate prices as there are plenty of accomodations looking for customers.


We stayed in this residencial http://www.adegaoceano.com/ and got a really good deal. Double room for 3 nights including brekfast for only 100 Euro.


I hope this helps,

HORSCHECK


I hope this helps

Re: Your advice for fou days itinerary in Lisbon area

by Maurizioago

I think you can go from Lisbon to Obidos in an hour by bus. Obidos is more interesting and nicer than Nazare in my opinion.

Nazare could serve as a base to visit Batalha and Alcobaca I suppose. There are two interesting churches there.

Re: Your advice for fou days itinerary in Lisbon area

by valeriedu94

Well, I am used to go to Portugal. I advise you to go to Nazaré first. It's a very typical village where fishing remain the traditional activity. You can stay at the Miramar hotel where services are excellent. You will have a marvellous view on Nazaré and ocean. You will find typicall restaurants on the sea font where you can have fresh grilled sardines.
On the second day, you can visit Obidos. You can walk in its typicall streets and discover its ramparts. You can have a lunch in one of the numerous taverns over there. Don't leave before tasting the cherries liquor "Ginga".
Finally, you can spend 2 days in Lisbon where you can discover Alfama, Belem etc...You can see some pictures on http://www.mediazoom.com/photos-Lisbonne/. This french site proposes chip hostels ("auberges de jeunesse" in Lisbon.
Best regards
Valérie from France

I think it's the best way to spend 4 days. In case you need

Travel Tips for Lisbon

Lisbon neighborhoods

by travelmad478

Wandering around Lisbon's downtown neighborhoods is a great way to see some of the most special characteristics of this city. This photo was taken in Alfama, a maze of narrow streets--some so narrow that they're too small for vehicles--that is one of the oldest sections of Lisbon. Baixa, the downtown grid in the heart of the city, is full of everyday shops and businesses. The Bairro Alto, up the hill to the west of the city center, is another old district, with lots of of tiled buildings and cobblestones. Chiado, stretching from Bairro Alto down toward the river Tejo, is the fashionable district where you'll find the classiest shopping and cafés. Graça, further up the hill past the Castelo, also boasts a wealth of lovely tiled buildings and a down-to-earth atmosphere.

Paving

by keeweechic

All around Lisbon are paths and squares made up of small square blocks. They are all hand chipped and shaped so that fit amazing well together. The use of mosaic paving style came into being in 1840 with the use of basalt and marble blocks in black and white. Today craftsman mainly use their skills for patching roads and paving.

Padrao dos Discobrimentos.

by Maurizioago

In Belèm; along the Tajo river, you can see this 52 m. high monument.

It was built in 1960 in memory of the 500th anniversary of Prince Hernry's death.

Several famous people are carved on this huge caravel shaped sculpture; Henry The Navigator, Vasco Da Gama and many others.

Local beers

by a2lopes

Portuguese beers are not as famous as the ones from northern and central European countries (Belgium, Czech, German, Ireland, etc.). Nevertheless, pale lager beers are quite popular mostly among young people (the elders prefer the wine).

The 2 most spread and well known trade marks are Superbock and Sagres.
Superbock (http://www.superbock.pt/EN/index.asp) is the most popular beer in Portugal and also well known in other countries of the world. It is brewed by the Unicer brewery (http://www.unicer.pt/), which is located in Leça do Balio in the north of Portugal.
Sagres (http://www.cervejasagres.pt/) is brewed by the Central de Cervejas brewery (CentralCer, http://www.centralcervejas.pt/default.htm) in Vialonga. Since 2007 it’s owned by a consortium between Scottish & Newcastle, Carlsberg, and Heineken (which means that they also produce Carlsberg and Heineken here in Portugal).

Both companies have quite different labels from lager to pils, dunkel, stout or alcohol free, and some fancy labels (with lemon, etc.)
I personally enjoy very much some dark ones, especially the old recipes Abadia Rubi and Abadia Gold (from Superbock, http://www.unicer.pt/gca/index.php?id=436) and Bohemia (from Sagres, http://www.centralcervejas.pt/default.asp?s=11727&parent=11975).
Cintra (http://www.cervejacintra.pt/) brewed in Aveiras close to Santarém, and Coral (http://www.cervejacoral.com) brewed in Madeira are other companies with less market, and in my opinion, the beers they trade are not so good... but of course it is a matter of taste.

Generally speaking in Portugal you can get a 33cl beer for 0.7€ on the supermarket, 1.2€ in most of common restaurants, 2-2.5€ at bars and upper class restaurants, 5€ in more fancy places. A nice website to compare the prices over the world http://www.pintprice.com

Unicer and CentralCer welcome visits to their factories. In that case email them directly and you can visit the factory and enjoy their products at the bar at the end.

Note: most of these pages are in Portuguese and according to the law these companies have a question to let you in their pages -"Are you over 18?" (or 16). In that case answer "SIM" on their webpage

A blog related to Portuguese and Spanish beers http://cervejapt.blogspot.com/

Cheers

Estadio da Luz

by HORSCHECK

The Estadio da Luz is home to the Portuguese football club Sport Lisboa e Benfica.

The stadium was inaugurated in October 2003 and it hosted several matches of the EURO 2004 including the final.

With a capacity of 65400 it is the largest stadium in Portugal.

The Eastdio da Luz was built on the ground of the previous stadium which was one of the largest stadiums in the world with 120000 seats.

I visited the stadium on a matchday when SL Benfica was facing Vitoria Setubal. Unfortuntaly it was almost impossible to get tickets for the already sold out match. The ticket prices at the black market were way to expensive for me.

Directions:
The Estadio da Luz is situated northwest of the city centre. The nearest metro stop is "Colegio Militar/Luz" (blue line).

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 Pensao Nova Goa

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Pensao Nova Goa Hotel Lisbon

Address: R. Arco M Alegrete 13, Lisbon, 1100-034, Portugal