Barcelona
Destination



Flamboyant yet subtle, Park Güell  is Gaudí’s fanciful imagination on a large scale: an entire park. Perched above Barcelona, Güell features lush gardens, quirky buildings, and all kinds of fanciful details. From the lizard at the entrance, to the famous snaking Serpent Bench the details will put a smile on your face. A visit to Park Güell is a chance to get outdoors in sunny Barcelona and enjoy some of Gaudí’s finest work. That’s a win-win proposition!

From the manmade walls, roads, and walkways that mimic natural forms, to the exuberant buildings and colorful tile work, Park Güell is basically a Gaudí theme park.

DETAILS

HIGHLIGHTS – Get digital tickets for Park Güell – Antoni Gaudí’s fantastical outdoor park, full of flamboyant Modernist touches for which the architect is justly famous.

– Explore this UNESCO World Heritage Site at your own pace (packing picnic supplies is highly recommended).

– The views of Barcelona’s highlights (including Gaudí’s Sagrada Familia) from this park are absolutely spectacular

 
TICKET FEATURES Smartphone tickets accepted
OPENING HOURS
  • 30 October – 26 March: 08:30 – 18:15, last admission at 17:30
  • 27 March – 1 May: 08:00 – 20:30, last admission at 19:30
  • 2 May – 28 August: 08:00 – 21:30, last admission at 20:30
  • 29 August – 29 October 29: 08:00 – 20:30, last admission at 19:30
INCLUDED
Entrance to Park Güell – Monumental Zone  
Casa del Guarda in Carrer Olot – due to questions of limited space we cannot actually guarantee you’ll be able to get into the building
 
 
NOT INCLUDED Casa Gaudí Museum
NOTES – Be at the entrance of Monumental Zone in time for your selected timeslot. The park doesn’t allow entrance outside this time band (30 minutes)

– Show your smartphone ticket at the entrance.

– Keep your tickets on your smartphone, the staff may ask to see them at any time

– Access to the Casa Gaudí Museum (Gaudí’s former home in Park Güell), requires a separate ticket.

 

Buy your ticket Online!

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Park Güell Originally envisioned as a gated community for aristocrats, Count Eusebi Güell’s housing project was a flop. In what we’d now call a ‘pivot’, Güell put Gaudí to work creating a park, and in 1926 Park Güell was opened to the public. It was an immediate hit. (If at first you don’t succeed…)

From the forest of stone columns swaying like punchdrunk boxers, to the famous Serpent Bench winding along the perimeter, to the house which Gaudí himself lived in for the last twenty years of his life, this UNESCO World Heritage Site is a riot of color, and a festival of fanciful forms.

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