Must-See Hidden Gems In Europe

Are there ? Europe is a place where everyone wants to . However, there are beautiful un-noticed places in Europe that many tourists oversee.

These places are like unexplored secrets wrapped in charm history and stunning natural beauty, ready to be discovered by the adventurous.

Keep reading to find out more about these must-see hidden gems in Europe.

Must-see Hidden Gems In Europe Today

Hidden Gems In Europe
Must-See Hidden Gems In Europe 2

Cinque Terre, Italy

There is a coastal path that connects five villages called Cinque Terre. They are on the Italian coast. Each city is different but nice with colourful houses being built into the sides of the cliffs so they look out over the sea.

To get to Cinque Terre, you have to walk a coastal path that runs between the sea and the villages. The path goes in between the villages six times. It has great views of the sea and the countryside around the villages.

But you can also take a boat on the sea along the coast and see the villages from the edge of the sea as well.

Also, in Cinque Terre, you can really taste some good seafood dishes, as well as local wines. Local anchovies and pesto, prepared from the local basil, must not be forgotten at all.

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Hallstatt, Austria

Hallstatt is an overjoyed pretty village. It is located in Austria. There is a great lake and mountains surround it. One side of the village is a big lake and another side village itself is surrounded by huge mountains.

Also in one of the mountains works an old salt mine. This final mine also dug for a long time. Anyone can visit inside without charge and accept information about making and selling saltimine.

Besides its enchanting walks, Hallstatt is full of beautiful old buildings and churches, many of which line the shore of its picturesque main square and boats.

Shop-lined and café dotted colourful houses hug the waterside village ready to amuse, from quaint stores and cafes or even a lake ride on a boat, stopping at nearby salt mine hiking views overlooking the city and surrounding hillsides.

Sintra, Portugal

Sintra in Portugal. Town of pastel houses known for colourful palaces and garden excess. Reluctant town nestled in the hills above Lisbon, Sintra glances down over its rural plains perched on a luscious Mediterranean hillside below.

The town proper exhibits a stock of monumental palaces rivalling it: Pena Palace, for example, is painted lavender and orange and perched above the town.

Other points of interest include the Moorish Castle of the 8th century, the gardens and tunnels of the Quinta da Regaleira estate, the majestic hilltop and mountaintop Palácio da Pena, and the historic centre. Traditional pastries include the queijada and the travesseiro.

But Sintra also attracts tourism because of a plethora of cultural events and festivals that have been taking place for at least the last century: concerts at the Palácio Nacional de Sintra, exhibitions in the Castelo dos Mouros, music, theatre and fireworks for New Year's Eve.

Perhaps the best walk that we did during the trip to Sintra was above the tree line, to the summit of the Serra de Sintra (at 527 metres), which sounds much more boring and dry than the reality was.

The summit of the ‘mountain' has huge appeal for many who visit the town, whatever their initial reasons for coming to Sintra. As I continue to live in rural Lisbon, Portugal has become my truly local environment.

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Ronda, Spain

Ronda is a traditional old town located in Malaga province in southern Spain.

The town is based on the dramatic El Tajo gorge, which is spanned by the Puente Nuevo (meaning: new bridge), the 18th-century bridge that allows visitors to enjoy an impressive view over the surrounding countryside, against the backdrop of the Serranía de Ronda mountains.

Ronda is also full of many historic sites, including the Mondragon Palace and the palm tree-lined ancient city walls, whilst the town's medieval cobbled streets and blindingly whitewashed houses with flower-filled balconies are always fun to explore.

Ronda is also famous for its culture of bullfights, with the town's bullring being the oldest in Spain. No matter whether you are interested in historical sites, amazing natural views, or simply the atmosphere of a quaint traditional Spanish town, Ronda is a place to visit.

Gjirokastër, Albania

 Nestled in the drumlins of southern Albania, Gjirokastër is a small, ancient town full of Ottoman architecture back to the 17th century.

It is a centre of historiated, and quirky, preserving a traditional way of life that is quickly vanishing from much of the Balkans.

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Český Krumlov, Czech Republic

Český Krumlov is a picturesque town in the Czech Republic with an ancient illustrious history.

The town is positioned at the meander of the picturesque river, and it features beautifully preserved historical buildings from the Middle Ages when it was once an important town in the Czech Kingdom mainly due to its strategic location.

The most Krumlov Castle that dominates the Vltava River.

It is open for visits to stroll in the vast castle grounds, which feature a baroque theatre and a castle tower with a spectacular view over the town from the top to the Vltava River and its marshy valley below, to the striking garden and its sumptuous flowers.

Český Krumlov is also home to approximately 300 historic buildings, including the Church of St Vitus and the Egon Schiele Art Centrum.

The centre of the town, also a protected UNESCO World Heritage site, is dotted with 14th-century buildings. Visitors can wander the town's narrow cobbled streets, lined with colourful Renaissance and Baroque houses, or stroll along the riverbank.

Since the 1950s, the town has also hosted a number of cultural festivals of various genres, making it a hub for arts and music, with a constantly changing programme of events.

If you appreciate history, art or just the atmosphere of a traditional Czech town, it's well worth a visit.


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