Llafranc has one beach only. Here, pubs, cafés and shops invite the visitor to stay and stroll along the street. Of course, Llafranc also offers ample scope for living near the sea.
Dalí reportedly loved the Llafranc Hotel, a fact proven by the drawings on display in the hotel’s lounge. The town’s principle source of income used to be fishery, coral fishery and farming. Today, it is mostly small boats used for leisure that can be seen anchored in Llafranc’s harbour.
Leaving Llafranc, we continue towards Tamariu, up to the lighthouse of Far de Sant Sebastiá. Built in 1857, it is the brightest tower of the Spanish Mediterranean coast even today.
The coast of Sant Sebastiá also features the baroque pilgrims’ chapel called “Ermita de Sant Sebastiá”.
It dates back to the 18th century. Nearby, there is the “El Far” hotel and restaurant, equipped with a patio offering stunning, breathtakingly beautiful views onto the sea and its many shades of blue.Onto pine-afringed bays and caves.