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    The Monument of the Discoveries

    The Monument of the Discoveries

    On the northern bank of the Tagus River, this monument represents an idealistic view of Portuguese exploration. Inside, a lift will whisk you up to the top of the monument.

    Tram 28

    Tram 28

    Hop on one of the few traditional trams still in operation in Lisbon and travel through the city’s gorgeous streets to see Lisbon’s most famous and fascinating sites.

    Breathtaking cliffs

    Breathtaking cliffs

    Visit Cabo da Roca and enjoy the best views of the sea and sandy beaches from its rose gold cliffs. Despite the windy climate, this peaceful destination is a paradise for experienced hikers.

    Lisbon Alfama

    Flights to Lisbon

    Lisbon is a city break destination that just keeps giving, and is sure to give you a holiday to remember. This colourful city is packed with rich culture, good food and stunning scenery, and all at a price that won't break the bank.

    It may be a top destination in travel guides worldwide, but that doesn't mean the Portuguese capital has lost any of its individuality or charm. In fact, alongside its history, beaches and nightlife, Lisbon is famed for being a unique, timeless melting pot where tradition and modernity live side by side.

    Fly today to Lisbon with Brussels Airlines!

    What to do in Lisbon?

    1. A trip to Lisbon is not complete without riding the iconic yellow and white city tram. The Castelo de São Jorge is the perfect destination and offers picturesque views of the city. The castle itself was built in the medieval period and is also home to museums and information centres.
    2. Explore Alfama, Lisbon's oldest district and home of fado, a traditional style of Portuguese music that holds the key to the heart of the city's culture. Tasca do Chico, Parreirinha de Alfama or Casa de Linhares are some of the best restaurants to see live fado whilst you eat.
    3. The Belém neighbourhood has a lot to offer, including a visit to the Jerónimos Monastery, a dazzling example of Late Gothic architecture. Alongside plentiful museums, here you'll also find Europe's biggest plaza, the Jardim da Praça do Império.
    4. Lisbon Belem Tower
    5. If nightlife is what you're after, the city-centre Bairro Alto is packed with bars, so take your pick. From rock to rap or funk to fado, you'll find something to suit you in this eclectic district.
    6. Venture beyond the city limits and take a day trip to the town of Sintra. The journey takes under an hour and costs just a few euros. Pastel-coloured houses and forest-covered hills make for picturesque views. Take an afternoon walk around the Pena Palace or Castle of the Moors to really see the town at its best.
    7. As well as being a cool city break, Lisbon's beaches are up there with the best of them and definitely worth a visit. You can reach Costa da Caparica or Praia de Carcavelos in under 30 minutes on public transport.
    8. The Feira da Ladra market is a great place to pick up a bargain or just enjoy browsing the stalls. It happens every Tuesday and Saturday in the Alfama
    9. Sleep in an authentic apartment, the "Casa Augusto Rosa". Located in Alfama, the historical heart of Lisbon, on the route of the famous tram 28, live a Portuguese experience in an 18th century Pombaline home with magnificent "azulejos" and an incredible terrace.

    Practical information for your trip to Lisbon

    • Brussels Airlines arrives and departs from Portela Airport, about 7km from the centre of Lisbon, which can be reached by metro, bus or taxi. The metro and bus cost just a few euros, but queues to get tickets can be long. A taxi will cost around €15, but be sure to confirm this with the driver in advance as prices can vary according to the time of day or baggage you have.
    • Current local time in Lisbon:  
    • Currency: Euro. Cards are widely accepted, but it's a good idea to carry some cash for smaller purchases.
    • Telephone calls and Wi-Fi: Country dialling code: +351
    • Electric sockets: Type F, two pin plugs with 230 V and 50 Hz.
    • Travel information: Portugal is part of the Schengen zone, meaning that under normal circumstances, EU citizens may travel without a passport. Non-EU citizens must have a valid passport. Citizens of the following countries may enter Portugal without a visa: Countries of the European Union, the USA, Canada, Australia and New Zealand. Citizens of other countries require a visa. For all information on visas and travel documents, visit the website:
    • Vaccination: No vaccinations are necessary to visit Portugal. For more health information, visit the website

    Dos and Don’ts in Lisbon

    • Lisbon Azulejo Fado
    • Make the most of public transport. A day ticket covering the metro, bus and tram costs around €6, and makes navigating around the city quick, cheap and easy.
    • Dress appropriately -the combination of city break and beach holiday can often catch people off guard. Lisbon's streets are cobbled, so if you plan to move about the city a lot, take appropriate footwear.
    • Bring sunscreen - locally it can be two or three times more expensive.
    • Don't be put off if restaurants look a little rough around the edges. If you want good, local food at reasonable prices, you're much less likely to find it in spruced-up tourist traps or chains.
    • Don't walk around with your head in a map. Lisbon's streets and buildings have some incredibly interesting architecture and urban art, but it's far too easy to miss when you're trying to get from one place to the next

    Local phrases & essential vocabulary

    Many people do speak English in Lisbon, but you shouldn't presume this applies to everyone. Similarly, Portuguese may look rather similar to Spanish, but its spoken form is hugely different. Locals may be slightly offended if you just speak in English or Spanish and expect to be understood, so learning the basics is a good idea:

    • Please - por favor
    • Thank you - obrigado (for men) or obrigada (for women)
    • Hello - olá or bom dia (in the daytime)
    • Good afternoon - boa tarde
    • Good evening - boa noite
    • Excuse me - com licença
    • Yes/no - sim/não
    • Goodbye - adeus or tchau
    • Do you speak English? - Fala inglês?
    • You're welcome - de nada
    • Sorry - desculpe

    Cultural events in Lisbon

    • The Festas dos Santos Populares are festival celebrations that happen every year in June in Lisbon. Expect dancing, drinking, singing and street parties, as locals and tourists alike get in the party spirit.
    • Annually, there are a number of music festivals in the city, including O Sol da Caparica in August and Misty Fest in October and November.
    • If you like cinema, in Lisbon you can find film festivals dedicated to almost every genre; try DocLisboa if you like documentaries or the Lisbon International Horror Film Festival if you're feeling brave.
    • Additionally, open-air performances, including film showings and concerts, often take place at the Convento do Carmo ruins

    When to go to Lisbon?

    In terms of weather and crowds, it really depends what you're looking for. Summers are long and hot. Spring and autumn are quieter and very pleasant, and winter is generally mild but rainy. From late April, Lisbon begins to bloom, and you can expect temperatures to stay in the twenties from then until late October

    What to eat in Lisbon?

    • You can't go to Lisbon without visiting Pastéis de Belém bakery, the birthplace of the now-famous Portuguese custard tart. It's the city's original and most authentic sweet treat, and shouldn't be missed.
    • Seafood and fish; the restaurant Ramiro has some of the best.
    • Local wine; vinho verde is a very popular light summer wine.
    • Ginjinha is a sweet cherry liqueur that has been made in Lisbon for centuries.
    • Presunto, a type of speciality ham.
    • Feijoada, a local bean stew

    View of Lisbon

    Staff Tips

    Johan works in our digital department. Although he has Portuguese origins, he loves Lisbon because it’s a colourful, charming city with a great vibe.

    Known for its history, art, great food, friendly locals and crazy nightlife, Lisbon is definitely one of Europe’s coolest capital cities. Check out Johan’s favourite places and get ready to live like a local while visiting Lisbon!

    Top Lisbon sights

    • Praça do Comercio
    • Terreiro do Paço, also called Praça do Comercio, the city’s most beautiful square. On a sunny day, the square’s white and yellow shades perfectly complement the light blue colour of the sky and the dark blue hue of the river: a truly beautiful scene. It’s a treat for all the senses: enjoy a warm breeze as you take in the sights and sounds of street musicians and the waves in the background.
    • Rua Augusta is a lively pedestrian street with lovely mosaic cobblestone pavements —typically Portuguese! As you walk down the street, you’ll be intrigued by all the perpendicular streets which intersect with it. Want to know the reason behind them? Lisbon was almost entirely destroyed after an earthquake in 1755 and had to be totally rebuilt.
    • You’ll find the Santa Justa lift near Rua Augusta. Make your way up to the top to admire a 360° view of the city, including São Jorge Castle, the neighbourhoods below and the Tagus river on the right.
    • Sunset near the water
    • São Jorge Castle (Castelo de Saõ Jorge). Although the castle’s interior is rather disappointing, it offers some of the best views of the city. Fans of panoramic views should also visit the Cristo Rei, Lisbon’s Statue of Christ, in Almada.
    • Belém. You’re bound to visit to taste its famous pastéis de nata, so why not take the opportunity and visit the impressive Jerónimos Monastery, Belém Tower and the Padrão dos Descobrimentos (or Monument to the Discoveries), which pays tribute to 33 of Portugal's greatest explorers, while you're there?
    • The Barrio Alto and Alfama neighbourhoods are the most well-known and the best places to enjoy some of the great restaurants and nightlife Lisbon has to offer.
    • It's easy to travel from Lisbon to some great beaches. Fancy a day trip? Head to the Costa da Caparica. With its white sand and crystal-clear water, this huge beach is just 30 minutes from Lisbon via public transport.

    Portugese style fastfood

    Tips for your trip to Lisbon

    • Unless you're extremely hungry, avoid the cafés and restaurants along Rua Augusta: the food is poor but prices are high!
    • Transport: there's no need to take public transport when visiting the city centre. Walk around and soak up the city's atmosphere.
    • Shops are open until late at night and some even open on Sundays. It's always a good time to go shopping in Lisbon!

    Portuguese specialities

    There’s just one tip when it comes to food: try everything! Portuguese cuisine is particularly varied, so there’s no chance of being bored. It’s said that there are more than 1,000 recipes for bacalhau (codfish)! Pasteis de Belem

    Try as many dishes as possible by ordering petiscos, the Portuguese equivalent of tapas. The Portuguese produce some excellent wines, so go ahead and give them a try. You can also taste ginjinha or ginja de Lisboa, a cherry alcohol served in shot glasses, or ginjinha de Obidos (which is less sweet and served in small, edible chocolate cups). And there’s always port, of course!

    You’ve got to try pastéis de nata: more than just a custard tart, they’re a national institution! The best of the best can be found at the Pastelaria de Belém in Belém, where they’re freshly baked and served warm. You’ll find two different queues there: the queue outside is usually very long and is for anyone who wants to buy their pastéis to take away. The queue inside is for customers who want to eat in. Join this queue: the bakery is a lovely setting and it’ll be easier when you want to order a second round!

    Johan’s favourite restaurants in Lisbon

    • Steak on hot stone
    • Portugalia is a chain of restaurants which meat lovers will adore. On the menu, a full range of bifes (steaks), including the incredible bife de vazia (sirloin steak) with Portugalia sauce.
    • A Merendeira: during Salazar’s regime, Portugal was closed off from the outside world and traditional values, including home cooking, reigned supreme. As a result, young people still prefer to eat a traditional caldo verde soup with a pao com chouriço (warm bread, stuffed with chorizo), followed by pastéis de bacalhau (cod fishcakes) and arroz doce (sweet rice pudding) instead of a burger with fries. A Merendeira is the perfect place for a quick but delicious lunch break.
    • Petiscos no Bairro: great Portuguese tapas to share in a cosy atmosphere; what more could you want? Try the pataniscas (codfish fritters), the pica pau (little pieces of beef in a light gravy), and the salada de polvo (octopus salad). And to drink? The excellent (and really cheap) sangria blanca. However, if you can, avoid this place on Saturdays when it can get crowded.
    • Joao do Grao: perfect for eating al fresco. Order another Portuguese speciality called naco na pedra, a piece of raw meat which you cook yourself on a hot stone before adding oil, butter, garlic, coarse salt and gravy. Restaurante Cabaças also serves this traditional Portuguese dish; it’s even tastier here but this is a popular spot so you’ll have to book in advance.

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