Pilgrims Walking the Camino

 the Full Camino del Norte TOUR

Irún ⇒ Santiago de Compostela

The Camino del Norte is the oldest European pilgrim’s route to Santiago de Compostela. It is especially known for its scenic beauty, while the coastal climate and steep ascents have given it a challenging reputation. But every strenuous day is rewarded with stunning views of the coastal beauty and hikes in pristine nature.

Read More about the Camino del Norte ⇒

The Camino del Norte (Northern Way) is also known as the Camino de la Costa (Coastal Way), as it follows the Atlantic coast for several hundred kilometers. It crosses the Basque Country (País Vasco), Cantabria, Asturias and Galicia. Most pilgrims begin their journey in the city of Irún, close to the French border, from where it’s an 840 km (522 mi.) hike until Santiago. The Camino del Norte has been included to the UNESCO list of world heritage sites in 2015.

Being so close to the coast means, that one has to expect some rain when walking the Camino del Norte. But many appreciate the wind and lower temperatures during the hot summer months, when walking on different routes becomes quite challenging, and a swim in the Atlantic is the perfect refreshment. In the last decade, only approx. 6% of all pilgrims chose the Camino del Norte, which means that it is still somewhat of an insider tip. While the infrastructure here is not as developed as on the Camino Francés, there are sufficient shops, eateries and lodging options along the way.

There are plenty of alternative routes along the Camino del Norte and many have become more popular than the original route. It pays off to come prepared with a guidebook and think about which routes one prefers, before arrival. It is also possible to leave the Camino del Norte towards Oviedo and follow the Camino Primitivo to Santiago de Compostela.

quick numbers

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the Highlights

The Camino del Norte (Northern Way) is also known as the Camino de la Costa (Coastal Way), as it follows the Atlantic coast for several hundred kilometers. It crosses the Basque Country (País Vasco), Cantabria, Asturias and Galicia. Most pilgrims begin their journey in the city of Irún, close to the French border, from where it’s an 840 km (522 mi.) hike until Santiago. The Camino del Norte has been included to the UNESCO list of world heritage sites in 2015.

Being so close to the coast means, that one has to expect some rain when walking the Camino del Norte. But many appreciate the wind and lower temperatures during the hot summer months, when walking on different routes becomes quite challenging, and a swim in the Atlantic is the perfect refreshment. In the last decade, only approx. 6% of all pilgrims chose the Camino del Norte, which means that it is still somewhat of an insider tip. While the infrastructure here is not as developed as on the Camino Francés, there are sufficient shops, eateries and lodging options along the way.

There are plenty of alternative routes along the Camino del Norte and many have become more popular than the original route. It pays off to come prepared with a guidebook and think about which routes one prefers, before arrival. It is also possible to leave the Camino del Norte towards Oviedo and follow the Camino Primitivo to Santiago de Compostela.

tour details

Tour Type: Self-Guided

Availability: April through October

Details ⇒
  • March 01 – June 15: Regular Season
  • June 16 – August 15: High Season
  • August 16 – October 31: Regular Season

Blackout Dates: July 01 – August 31

Details ⇒

The Blackout Dates on the Camino del Norte affect the entire stretch between Irún and Ribadeo.

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Duration: 42 Days Total / 39 Days Walking

Total Distance: 818 km. (508 mi.)

Average distance: 21 km. (13 mi.) / Day

Prices (per person):

Double Room:
Starting at € 2,380

Single-Occupancy Room:
Starting at € 3,220

What’s Included:

41 nights in single / double room

En-suite facilities

English-speaking emergency assistance
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Your full digital Travel Info Package
Details ⇒

We are proud to be working together with hand-picked, high quality and mostly locally owned and operated service providers.

Your journey will be booked through, and your Travel Package will include all the information you will need to access your lodging locations and to process your check-in.

Optional Add-ons:

Luggage transfer on walking days

Breakfasts (subject to availability)

Lodging for additional night(s) stays

Airport transfers
Details ⇒

If you wish to walk your Camino Stages with a light backpack, carrying only the basic necessities, we will be happy to arrange for your luggage to be forwarded from one hotel to the next on your walking days.

Breakfasts are not available everywhere, and they are often served late, starting around 8 am. However, if you wish to include brekfasts, we will be happy to do so, where possible.

Spending an extra night in a given town throughout your journey is often a good idea: you give your body a rest, relax and enjoy exploring the town. In Santiago, two nights are included in most of our Tours by default as we believe it’s the least a Pilgrim would need to enjoy the City; however, you have the option to opt out of it.

We will be happy to arrange for an airport shuttle transfer for you from your airport of arrival to the starting point of your journey. The same goes for the departure, unless you end your journey in Santiago and fly out of Santiago Airport. In that case, a taxi can be easily arranged for the time of your choice directly at the Reception Desk at your Hotel.

What’s NOT Included:

Flighs

Travel Insurance

Tour guide

Meals
Details ⇒

We do not book flights, nor organize any rail or commercial busline travel. However, if you need assistance in deciding how to get to and back from your Camino Tour, we will be happy to give you assist you with tips and ideas!

We strongly recommend to all our travelers to get a Travel Insurance; however, we do not sell any such policies. For our international clients, it is best to get a policy in their country of residence, as some countries offer insurances only to their own residents.

This is a date-flexible tour; therefore, it is self-guided – no Tour Guide will be accompnying you. If you are interested in joining a Group Tour with a Tour Guide, please check our Guided Tours page. (Note: our Guided Tours take place on set dates that are planned ahead.)

tour itinerary

Day 1: Arrival in Irún

At last, your travels bring you to Irún – the first Spanish town right on the French border, and the starting point of the Camino del Norte. Check in at your hotel, and enjoy the rest of the evening exploring the town, resting and getting into the mood and spirit for your upcoming Camino!

Day 2: Irún – San Sebastián • 22 km. (13.7 mi.)

Climbing up the hills of Jaizkibel, you will be rewarded with spectacular views over the blue Atlantic. You will spend the night in the lively city of San Sebastián. Stroll through the beautiful old town and try the delicious Pintxos (Tapas)!

Distance: 22 km. (13.7 mi.) | Difficulty: Challenging

Day 3: San Sebastián – Orio • 18.5 km. (11.5 mi.)

Once again, you will ascend the mountains that separate San Sebastián from the fishing village Orio. Let our gaze wander along the infinite coastline while you walk towards Orio. This village lies snugly on the hills above the river Rio Oria.

Distance: 18.5 km. (11.5 mi.) | Difficulty: Moderate

Day 4: Orio – Zumaia • 18.5 km. (11.5 mi.)

Passing the surfer’s hotspot at Zarautz, you will follow the coastal Camino until Getaria. Take the time to visit the parish church of the city, built in the unique Basque-Gothic style in the 14th century. This day leads you to Zumaia, beautifully situated in the green and hilly landscape. Of special interest here are the city’s fortified church of San Pedro, hosting a tall defensive tower, and the pilgrimage chapel of Ermita de Santiago. Once a hospice for pilgrims, today the Ermita de Santiago hosts paintings of such famous Spanish painters as El Greco and Goya.

Distance: 18.5 km. (11.5 mi.) | Difficulty: Moderate

Day 5: Zumaia – Mutriku • 15 km. (9.3 mi.)

From Zumaia you will follow the the Camino along the coast allowing stunning views, and later through forests and fields until you reach the town Deba.

Distance: 15 km. (9.3 mi.) | Difficulty: Moderate

Day 6: Mutriku – Markina-Xemein • 12.5 km. (7.8 mi.)

Today you will cross a sparsely populated region with landscapes of green hills and healthy forests. Little but the sound and the waves will distract you on your way towards the small town of Markina-Xemein.

Distance: 12.5 km. (7.8 mi.) | Difficulty: Moderate

Day 7: Markina-Xemein – Gernika • 24.6 km. (15.3 mi.)

After walking through the region’s seasonal forests, you will reach the holy city of the Basques: Guernica. Being destroyed during the Spanish civil war, and famously depicted by Pablo Picasso, has brought the city an ambivalent prominence. We will drive through the less appealing metropolitan area of Bilbao and then continue walking to Santullán/ Miono.

Distance: 24.6 km. (15.3 mi.) | Difficulty: Moderate

Day 8: Gernika – Bilbao • 30.3 km. (18.8 mi.)

You will walk to Goikolexea or Larrabetzu (17 km or 18.3 km respectively). From here, if you wish to shorten today’s long journey and to avoid the unattractive metropolitan area of Bilbao, you may wish to consider taking a bus ̶ the rest of the day may be better spent exploring this fascinating city and enjoying its famous cuisine.

Distance: 30.3 km. (18.8 mi.) | Difficulty: Moderate

Day 9: Bilbao – Miono • 32.8 km. (20.4 mi.)

Much like yesterday, in order to both shorten the distance and to leave behind the unattractive metropolitan area of Bilbao, you may wish to take a subway (we will provide directions). Soon thereafter, you will find yourself crossing a rural landscape, walking towards the beach, La Arena. Today you will leave the Basque Country and enter the autonomous region of Cantabria.

Distance: 32.8 km. (20.4 mi.) | Difficulty: Easy

Day 10: Miono – Rioseco • 23 km. (14.3 mi.)

Through small villages and forests, you will walk to Castro-Urdiales. Take a stroll through its pretty old town and visit the Gothic Iglesia de Santa Maria. Leaving this picturesque fishing-village, you will follow the coastline to Rioseco.

Distance: 23 km. (14.3 mi.) | Difficulty: Easy

Day 11: Rioseco – Laredo • 19.6 km. (12.2 mi.)

Turning away from the freeway, the Camino will lead you through the lush hinterland. Climbing a small mountain, you will get to the valley of Liendo. Beyond Liendo, the Camino climbs up a hill in a steep ascent. At the top, you will be rewarded with views of the sea and mountains. Later, you will return to the coast, where the Camino follows the long beach of Laredo.

Distance: 19.6 km. (12.2 mi.) | Difficulty: Easy

Day 12: Laredo – Noja • 15.5 km. (9.6 mi.)

Leaving Laredo, you will reach a small ferry that will bring you to Santoña. Follow the coast until you reach Noja. Today’s journey is a short one, so that you have plenty of time to enjoy this lovely beach town very popular by the Spaniards in the warm summer months.

Distance: 15.5 km. (9.6 mi.) | Difficulty: Moderate

Day 13: Noja – Galizano • 19.5 km. (12.1 mi.)

Beyond Noja, the Camino enters the hilly interior region of northern Spain. Walking through this peaceful green landscape will bring you to today’s destination in Galizano. We recommend taking a small detour to the church Santa Maria de Bareyo, which hosts curious statues with headwear, which resemble those depicted in ancient Egypt. .

Distance: 19.5 km. (12.1 mi.) | Difficulty: Easy

Day 14: Galizano – Santander • 10.5 km. (6.5 mi.)

Today, once again, you will rarely have to leave the northern coast while walking towards the ferry in Somo. Transfer to Santander and use the free time after today’s shorter trek to explore the city and to see its Gothic cathedral Santa María de la Asunción and to visit the impressive harbor that lies in northern Spain’s biggest bay.

Distance: 10.5 km. (6.5 mi.) | Difficulty: Moderate

Day 15: Santander – Viveda • 30.5 km. (19 mi.)

As before, you may consider taking public transport or taxi to skip the dull metropolitan area of Santander that dominates the earlier part of today’s longer journey. Once you leave the city behing, you will certainly enjoy getting back out into the pleasant quietness of the rural landscape until you reach today’s destination of Vivenda.

Distance: 30.5 km. (19 mi.) | Difficulty: Easy

Day 16: Vivenda – Cóbreces • 18.5 km. (11.5 mi.)

Beyond Viveda, the Camino will take you into the medieval town Santillana del Mar. Its nickname is “the city of three lies”, as it is neither holy (santa), nor plain (llana), nor is it situated directly at the sea (mar). With its heyday dating back to the late middle ages and its old town having remained almost entirely intact, Santillana del Mar is a true jewel of the Camino del Norte, very much worth spending some time exploring and enjoying. Today’s final destination is Cóbreces ̶ another pleasant, quaint town with the beautiful, red-gleaming Neo-Gothic Abbey of Santa María de Viaceli.

Distance: 18.5 km. (11.5 mi.) | Difficulty: Moderate

Day 17: Cóbreces – San Vicente de la Barquera • 25.4 km. (15.8 mi.)

Today the Camino meanders through a hilly landscape to Comillas. Many houses here were built in the “Jugendstil” and lie close to the town’s sandy beaches. Make some time to visit the villa El Capricho, built by Antoni Gaudí. Then, follow our alternative route along the coast to Gerra/ La Gerruca, from where we will have great views on the famous bay of San Vicente de la Barquera, the Atlantic, and the mountain range called Picos de Europa. You will enter the picturesque destination of today’s journey, San Vicente de la Barquera, over the “Bridge of 23 Arches” called the Puente de la Maza, which was, once, the longest bridge in Spain.

Distance: 25.4 km. (15.8 mi.) | Difficulty: Moderate

Day 18: San Vicente de la Barquera – La Franca • 20.4 km. (12.7 mi.)

Just beyond the town Bustio, you will leave Cantabria and enter the principality of Asturias. Colombres ̶ the first town beyond Bustio ̶ is of particular interest because of the houses of the so called “Indianos” ̶ Spaniards who had returned from the New World. A good example of these unique houses is the Quinta de Guadalupe, which houses the Archive of the Indianos.

Distance: 20.4 km. (12.7 mi.) | Difficulty: Moderate

Day 19: La Franca – Póo • 23.8 km. (14.8 mi.)

Once you pass Buelna, we strongly recommend that you take the route along the coast. You will stay close to the sea and can rest on the sandy beaches right along the way. Look out for the deep caves that the surf has carved into the limestone on this stretch of the coast. Afterwards, just beyond Andrín, you will follow the Camino up a range of hills, from where you have far views over the landscape. Before reaching today’s destination, you will pass the bustling town of Llanes, which is often used as a filming location thanks to its wide beaches and the green landscape dotted with mansions.

Distance: 23.8 km. (14.8 mi.) | Difficulty: Moderate

Day 20: Póo – Ribadecella • 26.3 km. (16.3 mi.)

This part of the Camino will lead you through woods and hilly terrain with green pastures. You will see more and more apple trees, which are used to make Sidra (Cider), a famous drink of Asturias. Reaching Ribadesella brings you back to the sea. This town was once a base for whale-hunting and still has a strong maritime vibe.

Distance: 26.3 km. (16.3 mi.) | Difficulty: Moderate

Day 21: Ribadecella – La Isla • 17.4 km. (10.8 mi.)

On this stretch of the Camino del Norte you will pass by many small villages before reaching La Isla, a popular beach town with beautiful, sandy beaches. Enjoy this short and pleasant journey and the seaside peace and quiet!

Distance: 17.4 km. (10.8 mi.) | Difficulty: Easy

Day 22: La Isla – Villaviciosa • 21.1 km. (13.1 mi.)

The Camino de Santiago now leads into the green apple region of Asturias. Even a Bronze-sculpture Villaviciosa is dedicated to this fruit and the delicious Sidra (Cider) that is being produced from it.

Distance: 21.1 km. (13.1 mi.) | Difficulty: Moderate

Day 23: Villaviciosa – Gijón • 27.5 km. (17.1 mi.)

Before entering the metropolitan area of Gijón, pilgrims are treated with great views over the hilly scenery of the Alto de la Cruz and the green heart of Asturias. On this long and challenging walking day, there is, again, the option to skip the last 6 km. (3.7 mi.) by taking transportation. Spend the evening relaxing and enjoying the beautiful, vibrant city of Gijón!

Distance: 27.5 km. (17.1 mi.) | Difficulty: Moderate to Challenging

Day 24: Gijón – Avilés • 25.4 km. (15.8 mi.)

To make this day’s stage easier, and to spend more time in the morning in Gijón, there is, again, the option of “jumping” the first part of this day’s journey by taking a taxi out of the city’s suburbs and back out into teh countryside. The terrain is not challenging, and the Camino will traverse various towns before arriving at Avilés.

Distance: 25.4 km. (15.8 mi.) | Difficulty: Easy

Day 25: Avilés – Muros de Nalón • 23.2 km. (14.4 mi.)

Beyond Avilés, you will soon reach Piedras Blancas (White Rocks). The way leads through the provincial landscape that is so typical for this region: gentle hills, forests and small villages..

Distance: 23.2 km. (14.4 mi.) | Difficulty: Easy

Day 26: Muros de Nalón – Novellana • 20.4 km. (12.7 mi.)

Today, you will have to climb a bit, going up and down on pretty forest trails and across fields to Soto de Luiña and then on to Novellana.

Distance: 20.4 km. (12.7 mi.) | Difficulty: Moderate

Day 27: Novellana – Canero • 19.7 km. (12.3 mi.)

There is no avoiding the asphalt today, as you will follow the old national freeway, although it is barely being used anymore and the diverse coastal scenery makes up for the road.

Distance: 19.7 km. (12.3 mi.) | Difficulty: Easy

Day 28: Canero – Villapedre • 21.5 km. (13.4 mi.)

Again, you will follow the old highway along the coast. You will pass the quaint fishing village Luarca that lies snugly in a pretty bay, surrounded by steep cliffs. After Luarca, the terrain will become plainer and walking will be easier. The Camino will take you over softly rolling hills to Villapedre.

Distance: 21.5 km. (13.4 mi.) | Difficulty: Moderate

Day 29: Villapedre – La Caridad • 18 km. (11.2 mi.)

Today’s stage is somewhat shorter than le last days’ journeys, and you will enjoy much of the same terrain as yesterday, walking over rolling hills and crossing numerous villages and towns.

Distance: 18 km. (11.2 mi.) | Difficulty: Moderate

Day 30: La Caridad – Ribadeo • 22.4 km. (13.9 mi.)

Today, you will first walk along the foreshore towards Tapia de Casariego. It is said that corn arrived here for the first time in Europe, to then be spread across the continent Onwards to today’s destination of Ribadeo, the Camino takes you, one last time, right to the sea and even to the beach, before turning inland from here and all the way to Santiago.

Distance: 22.4 km. (13.9 mi.) | Difficulty: Easy

Day 31: Ribadeo – Villamartín Grande • 18.6 km. (11.6 mi.)

This moderately difficult, but truly picturesque stretch of the Camino, you will start enjoying the lush, Glaician hilly countryside. As this stage is rather short, take your time to rest in the villages along the way and to soak up the beauty and the peace and quiet of the landscape.

Distance: 18.6 km. (11.6 mi.) | Difficulty: Moderate

Day 32: Villamartín Grande – Mondoñedo • 17.9 km. (11.1 mi.)

Today’s journey is also a short one, and terrain is pleasantly easy to walk. Spend the afternoon and evening exploring and enjoying the beautiful town Mondoñedo with its medieval old town and cathedral.

Distance: 17.9 km. (11.1 mi.) | Difficulty: Easy

Day 33: Mondoñedo – Abadín • 16.6 km. (10.3 mi.)

Today’s journey is pleasantly short, so there is no need to leave the pretty town at the break of dawn. As you leave Mondañedo, the Camino splits into two options: we recommend the left one, passing through towns of O Villar and Lousada. Today’s ascent on this stretch will result to be more gradual. The other option, to the right, takes you through secluded hinterland terrains and it does not cross any towns. Both ways meet again at Gontán, just before reaching today’s destination of Abadín.

Distance: 23.5 km. (14.6 mi.) | Difficulty: Easy

Day 34: Abadín – Vilalba • 20.8 km. (12.9 mi.)

Today’s journey is pleasant both for walking as well as for sight-seeing, with a continuous and harmonious interchange of fields and forest patches, and with occasional villages providing lovely options to stop and rest.

Distance: 20.8 km. (12.9 mi.) | Difficulty: Easy

Day 35: Vilalba – Baamonde • 18.5 km. (11.5 mi.)

Similar to yesterday’s journey but even shorter, today’s stage is extremely pleasant as there is very little walking on concrete. With only two towns to cross, you will reach today’s destination of Baamonde early, and will be able to relax and enjoy the town.

Distance: 18.5 km. (11.5 mi.) | Difficulty: Easy

Day 36: Baamonde – Miraz (Rigüela) • 15 km. (9.3 mi.)

As there are very few accommodation options on today’s more challenging journey, you will have the option of stopping in Miraz and be transferred from there to Rigüela, which is situated off the Camino.

Distance: 15 km. (9.3 mi.) | Difficulty: Moderate

Day 37: Miraz (Rigüela) – Sobrado dos Monxes • 24.8 km. (15.4 mi.)

In the morning, you will take a transfer back to Miraz so as to continue your journey without skipping any distance. The many ups and downs across this secluded, farmland terrain will bring you to the highest point of the entire Camino del Norte, located between A Cabana and O Mesón.

Distance: 24.8 km. (15.4 mi.) | Difficulty: Challenging

Day 38: Sobrado dos Monxes – Arzúa • 22 km. (13.7 mi.)

Today, you will be able to enjoy the quietness of the Camino del Norte for one last time. The way takes you through the lonely parts of a landscape with small hills until it eventually brings you to today’s destination, Arzúa ̶ the busy, bustling town that also demarcates the point of where the Camino del Norte flows into the Camino Francés. You will immediately sense that, as you will see large numbers of pilgrims everywhere, which will be an unusual site to your eyes.

Distance: 22 km. (13.7 mi.) | Difficulty: Easy

Day 39: Arzúa – O Pedrouzo • 19.3 km. (12 mi.)

Beyond Arzúa, the Camino plunges backs into the pleasant, peaceful Galician scenery. It is an easy walking day, and you will spend most of the rest of in on forest paths with occasional villages and patches of lush green grasslands in-between. The fragrance of eucalyptus will have become as familiar to your senses as the sight of these pretty trees’ tall and straight trunks. After the serenity of the forest, the atmosphere in the bustling little town of O Pedrouzo may seem a bit too busy, but it’s also worth enjoying it, as all the pilgrims are tingling with restlessness before the last Camino stage tomorrow.

Distance: 19.3 km. (12 mi.) | Difficulty: Easy

Day 40: O Pedrouzo – Santiago de Compostela • 20.5 km. (12.7 mi.)

The Camino has yet just the perfect amount of beautiful scenery, peacefulness and calmness in store for you as you plunge into a beautiful eucalyptus forest right outside O Pedrouzo. As you pass a couple of villages, eucalyptus gives way to conifers, and you will find yourself walking alongside the Airport of Santiago – the feeling of reaching the journey’s end and the impending departure for home is often sensed quite strongly here. Walk up to the top of the Monte do Gozo – the Mount of Joy – and you will behold Santiago de Compostela for the first time! Let the Camino guide you, one last time, into the heart of this magical City. Congratulations, dear Pilgrim: You. Have. Arrived. Celebrate, and enjoy!

Distance: 20.5 km. (12.7 mi.) | Difficulty: Easy

Day 41: Free Day in Santiago de Compostela

We strongly feel that, after this amazing journey, it is instrumental to spend (at least!) one full, extra day and another night in Santiago, which is why it is added in our program “by default” (though you can opt out of it). This is both the time and the place to unwind, to reflect upon and enjoy your journey’s end and, most importantly, to take it easy on yourself with your post-Camino re-entry into the big, wide World. Aside from that, UNESCO-listed city of Santiago is full of incredible places to explore, and you can collect your very well-earned Compostela (Certificate of Completion) as well as attend the Pilgrims’ Mass at the Cathedral.

Day 42: Departure from Santiago de Compostela

Farewell, Santiago; farewell, Camino – and sage travels on your journey back home or to your next adventure! And here is another option well-worth considering: to continue the Camino on to Finisterre (the “End of the World”) and / or to Muxía – two stunning, mystical places on the majestic Atlantic coast.

¡Buen Camino!

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tour combination options

our full camino del Norte tour is easily combinable with:

Camino Finisterre

Santiago de Compostela ⇒ Finisterre

Starting at € 280

Distance: 90.5 km. (56.2 mi.)

Duration: 6 Days Total / 4 Days Walking

Difficulty: easy

Camino Finisterre – Muxía

Santiago de Compostela ⇒ Finisterre ⇒ Muxía

Starting at € 370

Distance: 119.3 km. (74.1 mi.)

Duration: 8 Days Total / 6 Days Walking

Difficulty: easy

other Camino trails

Camino Francés
Camino Portugués
Camino Finisterre-Muxía
Via de la Plata
Camino del Norte
Camino Primitivo
Camino Mozárabe
Camino Inglés
Via Podiensis