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  • 25 kms /day approx.
  • 70 kms /day approx.

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Portuguese Way

Stages on Foot / Stages by Bike

Portuguese Way

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Stages on foot

25 stages / 620 km

Stage 1

Length: 28 km (17,4 miles)

Difficulty:

Stage 2

Length: 18 km (11,2 miles)

Difficulty:

Stage 3

Length: 23 km (14,3 miles)

Difficulty:

Stage 4

Length: 30 km (18,6 miles)

Difficulty:

Stage 5

Length: 22 km (13,7 miles)

Difficulty:

Stage 6

Length: 32 km (20 miles)

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Stage 7

Length: 33 km (20,5 miles)

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Stage 8

Length: 32 km (20 miles)

Difficulty:

Stage 9

Length: 23,3 km (16,1 miles)

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Stage 10

Length: 25 km (15 miles)

Difficulty:

Stage 11

Length: 15,8 km (9,82 miles)

Difficulty:

Stage12

Length: 19,7 km (12,24 miles)

Difficulty:

Stage 14

Length: 28,1 km (17,46 miles)

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Stage 14

Length: 15,1 km (9,4 miles)

Difficulty:

It continues by the Principal Way (or It continues by the Coast Way )

Stage 15

Length: 26,5 km (16,5 miles)

Difficulty:

Stage 16

Length: 27,3 km (17 miles)

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Stage 17

Length: 34,5 km (21,44 miles)

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Stage 18

Length: 17,4 km (10,8 miles)

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Stage 19

Length: 19,1 km (11,87 miles)

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Stage 20

Length: 13 km (8 miles)

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Stage 21

Length: 16 km (10 miles)

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Stage 22

Length: 19 km (11,8 miles)

Difficulty:

Stage 23

Length: 19 km (11,8 miles)

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Stage 24

Length: 17 km (10,56 miles)

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Stage 25

Length: 22 km (13,7 miles)

Difficulty:

Stages of Portuguese Way by bike

11 Stages / 582 km
Stage Path Km Difficulty
Stage 1 Lisboa – Santarem 93,5
Stage 2 Santarem – Tomar 62
Stage 3 Tomar – Rabaçal 63,4
Stage 4 Rabaçal – Mealhada 51,7
Stage 5 Mealhada – Oliveira de Azeméis 60,5
Stage 6 Oliveira de Azeméis – Oporto 43,2
Stage 7 Oporto – Barcelos 53
Stage 8 Barcelos – Rubiães 51
Stage 9 Rubiães – Redondela 53
Stage 10 Redondela – Caldas de Reis 41
Stage 11 Caldas de Reis – Santiago de Compostela 39
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Frequently asked questions about the Portuguese Way

As reflected in the stages section the Portuguese Way is composed of a total of 25 stages over a distance of 620 km starting from the the Portuguese capital, Lisbon. If you do the Portuguese Way by bike there will be 11 stages.

If your goal is to get the Compostela, you must walk at least the last 100 km of the Camino, in the case of this route the starting point would be the town of Tui, on the border with Portugal. However, if you do the Camino by bike, the minimum distance is 200 km, which would take you to start from Oporto.

Along the Portuguese route you will pass through a large number of towns, each with its own charm. However, there are a number of towns/cities that make pilgrims fall in love wth them as they pass through: Lisboa, Oporto, Coímbra o Redondela, among others.

The Portuguese Way does not stand out especially for its landscapes but for the richness of its historical and cultural heritage. In the towns of Coimbra and Porto you will find ancient buildings worthy of admiration and that will make you want to spend more than one day in these towns.

The Portuguese Way is the second most popular pilgrimage route of all those that make up the Camino de Santiago. Along with the French Way, it is the only one that runs through two different countries and ends in Santiago de Compostela.On arrival in Porto there is a detour towards the Portuguese coast, which is rejoined in Galicia (Spain), in the town of Redondela; this alternative route is called the Coastal Portuguese Way.

In Pilgrim.es we have the most complete information about this Camino and many more. Enter our website and discover all the routes that make up the Camino de Santiago, its stages, maps and even the villages with their indications on what to see in each one.