Getting around From Porto, you can travel to nearby cities and towns. Best price and travel duration below.
While you're there
Porto, the splendid city of the wine.
Portugal’s second-largest city gave the whole nation its name. With their mélange of architectural styles, the cobbled streets of Porto’s historic centre have UNESCO World Heritage status. On the other side of the Douro river, granite houses and Port wine cellars crawl up the steep slopes.
To experiment the atmosphere of Porto, we advise you to stroll through the old medieval streets of the area of the Ribeira. In this old part of Porto, you can visit the La Sé cathedral from the 13th century and its cloister covered with the typical "azulejos" (earthenware tiles).
There you will also find the highest bell tower of the Portugal and if you’re brave enough you will climb up the 76 meters and admire the magnificent view on the town.
Discover the Port wine during a visit of a wine storehouse and learn about the process which change the wine into Port wine. It’s a science in itself!
Trains are a convenient way of reaching many towns and cities throughout Europe. The majority of cities in Europe have a minimum of one train station, while larger, more populated cities have two or more stations. Train stations, in general, are located in the heart of the city. Review the map below to get an idea of where the train station(s) in Porto can be found.
Interactive Rail Map
Main cities in Portugal
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