Quite a few new hotels have recently opened their doors in Lisbon. Centrally located, there are boutique and new luxury hotels as well as affordable quality accommodations to consider for 2020.
Guide to visit Lisbon in November. Typical weather, annual festivals and events, and things to do in November.
Southern Portugal has a dazzling range of landscapes – cliffs, dunes, beaches, and unending plains of olive and cork trees, and vineyards. Explore the Algarve and Alentejo regions with this seven-day road trip.
Coming to Portugal from outside the EU? If you have an unlocked phone, you may avoid roaming charges entirely by replacing your SIM card with a prepaid SIM card in Portugal.
Guide to visit Lisbon in October. Typical weather, annual festivals and events, and things to do in October.
Use these travel directions to get from Lisbon to Óbidos, a pretty, small medieval town in Portugal, not far from the capital. Here’s all the information you need to visit it.
If you’re looking for late-summer activities, here is a cultural event not to be missed. Whether you’re into fado, jazz, magic, theatre or dance, Com’Out Lisbon has it all for free until the end of September.
The International Street Magic Festival of Lisbon brings magicians to the city, so if you happen to be visiting these days, look for artists performing their tricks in Lisbon squares and gardens.
Join the free walking tours with open-air fado, held in Lisbon every Friday, Saturday, and Sunday during the summertime. This is a chance to explore the narrow cobbled stone streets of the old neighbourhoods with interludes of traditional Portuguese fado music.
While you can go for dinner and fado in the old neighbourhoods of Lisbon, you can also listen to the traditional music of Portugal in Amália’s former house. The intimate fado show is performed by professional singers and musicians in the garden.
How to get around on public transport in Lisbon. A guide to using metro, buses, trams, funiculars, commuter trains, and taxis in Lisbon. Learn also about new forms of mobility now available in the city, such as electric scooters and bike share schemes.
Many Portuguese are now fluent in English, especially the younger generations. But learning some key Portuguese words and phrases such as “Olá“, “Obrigado” and “Onde fica…?” will greatly improve your trip.
With a network of bicycle lanes, Lisbon has become a much more bike-friendly place. We take a look at the main options for bike riding in Lisbon – bike share schemes, bike tours and rental shops – so that you can decide which one best suits you.