Ramblas Coma-Ruga Playa

3 out of 5 stars3 Stars

Avenida Palfuriana 97-101, Coma Ruga, Costa Dorada, 43880, Spain
Comarruga Platja Hotel
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75%

Satisfaction Average
Excellent
25%
1
Very Good
50%
2
Average
0%
0
Poor
0%
0
Terrible
25%
1

Value Score Poor Value

Costs 33% more and rated 12% lower than other 3 star hotels

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Good For Couples
  • Families53
  • Couples100
  • Solo0
  • Business0

More about Tarragona

Photos

Rambla Nova, Tarragona, Catalunya, ES 2009Rambla Nova, Tarragona, Catalunya, ES 2009

La Rambla NovaLa Rambla Nova

The Archaeological Promenade and the WallsThe Archaeological Promenade and the Walls

Amazing interior of the study room.Amazing interior of the study room.

Forum Posts

Can you walk to Pont del Diable (aqueduct) from town?

by ray_fb

I really want to see the Aqueduct, but I will be taking the train to Tarragona.
Is there a trail or road to walk from the town to Pont del Diable, the Aqueduct?

RE: Can you walk to Pont del Diable (aqueduct) from town?

by Bada-Ran

not really, it's quite at the outskirts of town, from what I recall. I'm sure there must be some kind of transport (public, I mean) that leaves you near the place.

RE: Can you walk to Pont del Diable (aqueduct) from town?

by henrykkanada

From LP 2005:
It is just off AP7 freeway, near the intersection with N240, 4 km north of the city. Bus no. 5 to Sant Salvador, from Placa Imperial de Tarraco, running every 10-20 min, will take you to the vicinity. For area map, and way to walk, get a map from:
http://www.multimap.com/

Re: Can you walk to Pont del Diable (aqueduct) from town?

by Jerelis

You definately can't walk towards the Pont del Diable.

Location: The aqueduct can be reached by taking the N240 Valls and Lleida road. Some 5 kilometres outside Tarragona, just after crossing the viaduct over the motorway, there is a track off to the left that takes you practically right to the monument. People driving towards Valencia on the A-7 motorway can see it from a well-signposted rest area.

Travel Tips for Tarragona

In the year 218 b.C, the...

by silvia-m.b

In the year 218 b.C, the Romans arrived to what is nowadays the city of Tarragona and remained there until the late 2nd century of our era (For them also was a wonderful place to stay ;-) yeah!). As a result of their presence and the influence thay had on the area, we may nowadays find many architectural remains that are a tribute to this civilisation. I should mention specially: the Roman amphitheatre, the Roman Road, The Forum, The Circus, the Palace of the Magistrate, the summer residence of Pontius Pilate, and the temple devoted to Emperor Augustus... When I'm away from Tarragona I miss all the Cultural Heritage of this great city!

Talk to someone who knows!

by Jerelis

I guess we all agree on this on; there is nothing more exciting than going travelling - exploring another country, experiencing a different culture, travelling around in new ways, sampling the local cuisine and chatting to the local people for a different perspective on life.

However during our travels we learned that there is one certain thing that you should be aware of and prepared for to make sure that the trip is as easy and enjoyable as possible. We always try to see everything once we're there, but this is not always an act of responsible travelling. We always talk to the locals and we know that they have the information about just the right spots to visit and how to undertake them. It will not only enhance your experiences but also avoid any unnecessary hassles.

For us the travel tips we have written in this section made the most of our travel experience and we came home in the same happy, healthy state that we left.

Swimming in the mountains

by DSwede

On the road from Tarragona/Reus to Prades, you will climb up the mountains on a series of beautiful winding roads.

Check out your road map and make your path take you anywhere near the two large lakes. The lake is a result of damn, but as you can see, has a nice backdrop.

Many locals will come up here, rest in the sun, swim in the water and spend a leisurely afternoon.

The water level varies depending on rainfall and other conditions, therefore the shoreline can vary. But since it is a mountain/dam, there really is no beach, but instead a steep gravel shore line. Bring sandals or shoes that can go in the water.

Go to market outside the cathedral

by Ekaterinburg

Outside the cathedral the Placa de la Seu was busy with stalls and browsing consumers. The stalls were part of the Sunday antiques/bric-a-brac market and there was quite a buzz with lots of banter between stallholders and prospective customers. This market is a local one and only has enough stalls to fit on the small placa in front of the church. This is quite a small space which ends precipitously over the steps down to Carrer Major. The view from here is fabulous and the stalls had such a selection of interesting old books,prints, fans etc., that it was difficult to drag oneself away. Behind the stalls is the facade of the cathedral, which was never completely finished but as you can see in the photo ( if you click) has some beautiful sculpted statues on the Romanesque entrance.

The Archaeological Promenade and the Walls

by MalenaN

The Roman walls in Tarragona was constructed during the 3rd- and 2nd century BC. Part of the wall is well preserved and it is almost surrounding the historical part of the city. The Archaeological Promenade goes between the Roman wall and the medieval and more modern fortifications.
Walking the Archaeological Promenade you will pass three tower, first the 16th century Black Fort, then the Archbishop’s Tower from the 14th century (the base is Roman) and lastly the Minerva Tower, the best preserved from Roman times. In the wall you can see the remains of small gateways and marks made by the quarrymen. There is a statue of Augustus and along the outer fortification wall there are several cannons. In the old guardhouse there is an exhibition about the fortification of Tarragona.
The walk is almost a kilometre long and then you come to an end and must walk back the same way. It is a pleasant walk.

From Easter to September the Archaeological Promenade is open between 9 - 21, on Tuesday - Saturday, and between 9 - 15 on Sundays.
October to Easter the Archaeological Promenade is open between 9 - 17 on Tuesday - Saturday and between 10 - 15 on Sundays.
Entrance fee was 2.45 Euro (March 2008).
I had the combination ticket for 9.25 Euro.

Comments

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