We have spanish language schools in Alcalá de Henares, Alicante, Almuñécar, Asturias, Barcelona, Benalmádena, Bilbao, Cádiz, Castellón, Denia, Granada, Ibiza, Madrid, Málaga, Marbella, Nerja, Oviedo, Murcia, Palma de Mallorca, Pamplona, Salamanca, San Sebastián, Santander, Santiago de Compostela, Santurtzi, Sevilla, Tenerife, Valencia and Valladolid.
Spain is the second most visited country in the world with 82 million tourism, which is almost double the population of 46 million. Spain is a desirable destination because of its geographic location, famous coastlines, diverse landscapes, historical legacy, vibrant culture and traditions, and excellent infrastructure has made the country’s international tourist industry among the largest in the world.
The capital of Spain is Madrid with a population of 3.2 million, followed by Barcelona with 1.6 million inhabitants.
Valencia is the third-largest city in Spain with a population of 800.000 inhabitants,
Seville is the fourth with 700.000 inhabitants,
Zaragoza has 670.000,
Palma de Mallorca 400.000,
Las Palmas in the canary island 385.000
Bilbao a Basque country with 350.000 inhabitants.
There are many festivals and festivities in Spain. Millions of people from all over the world go to Spain to experience one of these festivals. One of the most famous is San Fermín, in Pamplona, The La Tomatina tomato festival in Buñol, Valencia, the carnivals in the Canary Islands, the Fallas in Valencia or the Holy Week in Andalusia and Castile and León.
Spaniards are generally warm and friendly. Spanish people always kiss each other on the cheeks to greet each other. It is still two kisses, and it takes place when you are introduced to someone even if it is the first time you meet them. If the greeting is between two men, it's a thump on the back of a wave of the hand.
In Spain, the birthday boy (or girl) invites everyone else to a drink.
Spanish people do tip, but not always and never very much. It may be standard in Anglophone countries to add ten per cent to your bill when served at a table, but Spaniards as a whole are happy to leave a few coins, and only if they consider the service to be exemplary.
Expressing surprise when someone in their 30s (or even 40s) tell you they still live with their mother is a very sure way of creating an awkward situation.
Close family ties, mama's cooking and a tradition of attending the local university instead of moving away mean that many Spaniards remain 'in the nest' much longer than their counterparts elsewhere.
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