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    Fly to Jerez de la Frontera, Spain


    The Charterhouse of Jerez de la Frontera, just outside the city centre, is a monastery in late Gothic style with Baroque elements. Designated a Historic-Artistic Monument by the Spanish government, it took over two centuries to build. Today it is a place of spirituality, peace and meditation.

    ¡Que viva el flamenco!

    ¡Que viva el flamenco!

    Jerez de la Frontera is the birthplace of flamenco. This world-famous folkloric art form expresses romance, passion and the celebration of life. No matter where you decide to spend your holidays in Andalusia, the exciting rhythms and colours of flamenco will surely amaze you.

    Fly to Jerez de la Frontera, Spain

    Flights to Jerez de la Frontera

    Jerez de la Frontera, or simply Jerez, is the largest city in the Cádiz province in southern Andalusia. Midway between the Atlantic Ocean and the Cádiz mountains, the city and its surrounding area are a fertile agricultural region, making Jerez the perfect location for the vineyards which produce the city’s world-renowned sherry.

    With both Spanish and Moorish influences, the streets of Jerez have a unique, aristocratic feel. Along with Seville and Cádiz, Jerez de la Frontera is the birthplace of a folkloric artform of Spain’s gypsy people, the main elements of which are singing (cante), guitar playing (toque), dancing (baile) and clapping (palmas). Every year, the city hosts the Flamenco Festival, an unmissable event which attracts some of Spain’s most famous flamenco artists.

    Book your tickets now and fly to Jerez de la Frontera with Brussels Airlines.

    What to do in Jerez de la Frontera?

    1. Enjoy beguiling performances in one of the many flamenco peñas or tablaos around the city. If the art of flamenco has won your heart, be sure to visit the Centro Andaluz de Flamenco in the Pemartín mansion with its extraordinary Rococo courtyard for an insight into this artform’s history and cultural significance.
    2. Jerez de la Frontera is home to the internationally acclaimed equestrian school Real Escuela Andaluza del Arte Ecuestre, which is comparable to the Spanish Riding School of Vienna. The school is dedicated to maintaining traditional Spanish horsemanship and prepares horses and riders for international dressage competitions. Equestrian enthusiasts will love the horse shows, during which Andalusian horses elegantly perform a unique equestrian ballet. Guided tours of the school itself are also available all year round.
    3. Must-see monuments include the 11th century Alcázar, a Moorish fortress which has been partially restored, the Catedral de San Salvador which houses La Virgen Niña, a painting by Zurbarán, and the magnificent Charterhouse, a monastery in the late Gothic style.
    4. Sherry is a fortified wine, produced in Jerez de la Frontera; its name is derived from the Spanish word ‘Jerez’. The city’s wine culture dates back to 1100 BC, but it wasn’t until the Moors introduced a distillation process in 711 AD that Jerez de la Frontera became known as the sherry capital. The fortified wine became a popular spirit in Britain; as a result, many sherry bodegas in Jerez de la Frontera were founded by British families in the 17th century. Several bodegas are open to the public, including the Bodega González Byass and the Bodega de la Concha, designed by French engineer Gustav Eiffel. If you’d rather sip on some sherry in the Andalusian sunshine, head to Plaza Plantera for some tapas and a few glasses of sherry.
    5. Jerez, surf and kite
    6. Andalusia’s sunny climate is ideal for beach holidays and the Atlantic coast is just a short drive away. The harbour town of El Puerto de Santa María, from where Christopher Columbus set off on his second journey to America, is just 15 minutes from Jerez de la Frontera; it’s home to the golden sandy beaches of La Puntilla, Vistahermosa and Valdelagrana. But if you’re looking for something really special, it’s worth going further south to Bolonia beach (not to be confused with Bologna, Italy). About an hour from Jerez, this beach is a well-kept local secret. The coastal area of Bolonia is still largely unspoilt with no multi-storey beachfront hotels or apartment blocks. If you’re looking for a quiet and relaxing beach which is popular with the locals, then this is for you.
    7. In the mood for a day trip? Enjoy a British feel on the Iberian Peninsula by visiting Gibraltar! The most southern tip of the peninsula is a British Overseas Territory – don’t forget to bring your ID or passport with you. Of course, its most important landmark is the Rock of Gibraltar but the town is well worth a visit too: the unusual mixture of British and Spanish influences is fascinating.
    8. Would you like to explore more of Andalusia? Our flights to/from Jerez de la Frontera, Seville and Málaga are perfect for a flexible ride-and-fly trip around Andalusia. For example, arrive in Jerez de la Frontera, spend a few days in Seville and fly back home from Málaga. Customise your holiday however you want: the choice is yours!

    Practical information for your trip to Jerez de la Frontera

    • Brussels Airlines flights arrive and depart from Jerez Airport (XRY), 8km northeast of the city centre.
      • The C-1 suburban train line connects the airport and the city centre of Jerez in just 9 minutes. Travellers can reach Cádiz or Seville in about 1 hour by train.
      • You can travel by bus to the city centre of Jerez de la Frontera, along with more remote cities and villages including Cádiz, El Puerto de Santa María, Sanlúcar de Barrameda, Chipiona and Costa Ballena. The bus journey takes about 30 minutes to Jerez, while the estimated journey time to Cádiz is 1 hour and 15 minutes.
      • A taxi to the city centre costs €25 and takes roughly 15 minutes, depending on the traffic. Remember to confirm the price with the driver before you get in.
    • Current local time in Jerez de la Frontera:  
    • Currency: euro. All major global credit and debit cards are accepted but it’s always a good idea to have some cash on you.
    • Telephone calls and Wi-Fi: the country code for Spain is 0034 and the internal area code for Jerez de la Frontera is 956. The full city code, including the 0, must always be dialled, even when calling within Jerez itself. There are no public hotspots in Jerez but most restaurants, cafés, pubs, bars and hotels offer free Wi-Fi.
    • Electric sockets: plug type C and type F (two round pins), suitable for appliances of 230V – 50Hz.
    • Travel Information: Spain is a full Schengen member. Non-EU citizens need a valid passport with at least 6 valid months remaining. Make sure that children travelling with you have their own passport or ID card. For all information on visas and travel documents, visit the website
    • Vaccinations: No vaccinations are required to visit Spain. For more health information, visit the website

    Jerez de la Frontera, Cathedral of San Salvador

    Do’s and don’ts in Jerez de la Frontera

    • Remember that the Spanish eat late. You’ll be hard-pressed to find a restaurant open at your usual lunch or dinnertime. The Spanish eat lunch at about 2pm and eat dinner from 9pm.
    • (Some) shops are closed during the siesta. Traditionally, the Spanish take a nap or siesta in the early afternoon when the sun is at its highest point. This means that shops, with the exception of those in tourist areas and large chains, tend to be closed for a few hours in the early afternoon.
    • Don’t be surprised if you’re asked for ID when making a purchase. In Spain, it’s common practice for shopkeepers to request ID from customers paying by card. Anything with a photo on it will usually be sufficient.

    Local phrases & essential vocabulary

    Like many Andalusian cities, Jerez is not a particularly touristy place – it’s a good idea to brush up on a few simple Spanish phrases.

    Say “Hola” and “Hasta luego” when you enter and leave a café or a restaurant, “Gracias” (thank you) and “Por favor” (please) when you ask for something. Also useful in shops: “¿Cuánto cuesta?” (How much?), in museums “Un billete por favor” (one ticket please) and in restaurants “La cuenta por favor” (the check please).

    When to go to Jerez de la Frontera?

    Jerez has a subtropical Mediterranean climate. Summers are very hot and dry while winters are mild and wet. Summers in Jerez de la Frontera are long, with temperatures which can top 35°C. Andalusia has the hottest summers in continental Europe, so if you don’t do well in the heat, it’s best to avoid the city in June, July and August. Spring and autumn are the best seasons for a visit to Jerez, with weather which is warm but not too hot.

    What to eat in Jerez de la Frontera?

    No trip to Jerez is complete without trying out the local cuisine, particularly the fresh seafood from the Cádiz coast. Make sure to try gambas, langoustines, fried calamares and bluefin tuna, which is known locally as almadraba tuna and can be enjoyed raw in the city’s central market or cooked as a main course in the city’s seafood restaurants.

    A visit to Jerez wouldn’t be complete without a visit to one of the city’s many sherry bars (tabancos), where you can savour this local delight with some simple but delicious tapas:

    • Riñones al Jerez: kidneys – usually veal or lamb – are fried in garlic and olive oil with onions and sweet peppers, before being doused in a little sherry to give the sauce a pleasant kick.
    • Tortillas de camarones (shrimp fritters): originally from the city of Cádiz, these tiny shrimps are hard to find outside Andalusia. Mixed with with chickpea flour, onion and seasoning, these miniscule shellfish are fried on both sides: a great snack when sightseeing in Jerez.
    • Boquerones (anchovies): fresh from the Cádiz coast, these can be served raw with a dressing of sherry vinegar, garlic and olive oil or fried in salted flour batter and enjoyed with a drizzle of lemon juice.
    • Lomo/solomillo al Jerez: although chunky pork medallions of tenderloin are a popular dish all over Spain, in Jerez, this dish or tapa is cooked in a sauce made with sherry, butter, garlic and onions. It goes particularly well with a glass of full-bodied red wine or – of course – sherry!

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