Learn Spanish in Cádiz​

Live a unique experience travelling to Spain, Cádiz and learning the language.

Spanish course in Cádiz​

We give you 6 months free membership when you book your Spanish language training in Spain through Spanishclasseslive.

Live the experience of learning Spanish in Cádiz

Why take an intensive Spanish course in Cádiz?

Did you know that Cádiz is an island? It is separated from the mainland by a narrow channel called Caño de Sancti Petri. In fact, its geographical status is still a matter of debate today. Situated in the south of Spain, this marvellous city hides beautiful corners.

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What does the experience of learning Spanish in Cádiz include?

Spanishclassesliver experience. By starting the course with us you get six months of free membership.

Study in first class schools. We collaborate with one of the best schools in Cádiz to guarantee you a unique experience.

The power of immersion Immerse yourself in Spanish culture through its language and traditions.

Learn and have fun. Enjoy your stay in Spain meeting wonderful people and participating in unique socio-cultural activities.

Assured certification. At the end of the Spanish courses in Spain you will obtain a certified certificate.

The uncertainty of traveling alone is over. With the courses you will be safe and accompanied by a group of people with the same feeling as you.

Experience language tourism. Save time and money and discover new places while learning a new language.

We solve all our doubts. You can have a free interview with us to get more information.

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Learn more about Cádiz

The promenade of Cádiz is one of the most beautiful places you can visit. It reminds many tourists of the Malecón in Havana. You will be able to take some amazing pictures with the cathedral in the background. 

Don’t forget to visit the Plaza de San Juan de Dios, one of the central nuclei of the city with a large number of palm trees and a fountain. Interesting buildings such as the Church of San Juan de Dios, the Casa de los Pazos Miranda and the Town Hall stand out. 

The Barrio del Pópulo is the oldest and most picturesque quarter in Cádiz, as its origins date back to the 13th century. The neighbourhood has three entrance arches, the Arco de la Rosa, the Arco del Pópulo and the Arco de los Blancos. Its narrow streets have many bars where you can go for tapas.

Don’t miss the Plaza de las Flores, one of the most beautiful squares in the city. It is characterised by its colourful flower stalls. In the centre of the square, you will find the monument to Columela, a tribute to one of the most illustrious figures in the history of Cadiz: Lucius Junius Moderatus, author of the first written work on agriculture. 

For the best panoramic view of Cádiz, you must climb the Tavira Tower. It is the highest point in the old city, 45 metres high. It is located in the Casa-Palacio de los Marqueses de Recaño, now the Cádiz Conservatory of Music. It also has a hidden chamber! From inside, thanks to an optical system, you can see what is happening outside in real time.

Nor can you leave without seeing the Falla Theatre (the heart of the Carnival of Cádiz) and Genovés Park, considered to be one of the most beautiful urban parks in Spain. If you continue walking through Genovés Park, you will come to Santa Catalina Castle, a fortification located on La Caleta beach. It was declared an Asset of Cultural Interest in 1985.

Last but not least, Cádiz is a city of films. We recommend that you visit the Castle of San Sebastián, where films such as Alatriste and James Bond’s Die Another Day have been shot.

The shrimp omelette. The shrimp is a small crustacean that resembles a prawn. It is very abundant in the area of Cádiz and forms part of its gastronomy. It is made with a base of flour, onion, parsley, water and salt, and, of course, shrimp. They are fried in plenty of olive oil and are ready to eat.

Potatoes with cuttlefish is another typical dish. The recipe also includes tomatoes, peas, onion, green pepper, garlic, bay leaf and white wine.

As in other parts of Andalusia, pescaíto frito (fried fish), small breaded and fried fish, is very typical. You can find boquerones (anchovies), acedías, pijotas, mullets or chanquetes (red mullet).

Other typical dishes are marinated dogfish (fish accompanied by potatoes, tomato and vegetables), mojama (air-dried tuna loins), “huevas aliñadas” (hake eggs), “ortiguillas” (a type of anemone fried in oil) and “urta de Roteña”, a fish similar to gilthead bream. It is stewed with potatoes, tomatoes, onions and green peppers.

In the mouth of a gaditano you will always hear “quillo” or “quilla” to refer to a person.

A Gaditano will tell you that “está al liquindoi” when he is attentive or keeping an eye on something. The “aguatapá” is the swimming area on the beach where you don’t touch the bottom and he will insult you using “carajote”.

Bastinazo” is a word that can have many meanings, from that a person is in a good mood, to that a song is very catchy, or that a place is full of people or is very big. Everything will be: What a bastinazo!

In Cádiz you will eat until you are “engollipao” which means full. The people of Cádiz don’t cheat, they do “fullerías”.

Without a doubt, the most popular and fun festival in Cadiz is the Carnival, declared to be of International Tourist Interest. It is one of the most authentic and important festivals in Spain, with roots dating back to the 17th century. It is a highly critical festival, in which groups of costumed citizens express current affairs with satire. For a week, dozens of groups display their witty repertoire in the streets of Cádiz. Unlike the spectacular nature of other carnivals, the irony of the chirigotas (musical groups that sing humorous coplas) in Cádiz is a point in their favour. 

The Burial of the Mackerel begins mid-afternoon with a parade through the streets of the popular neighbourhood of La Viña, with the funeral procession of a large handmade mackerel, accompanied by dozens of costumed locals mourning the end of the mackerel and the summer. At the end of the procession, a large bonfire on the Caleta beach serves as a farewell to the “great mackerel”. 

Afterwards, and following the proclamation, a large number of carnival and chirigota groups from Cádiz gather to entertain the public with their comic performances. It is a tradition to enjoy free mackerel with noodles on the beach of La Caleta. At midnight, and to complete the festivities, fireworks can be seen from the Castle of San Sebastian.

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The courses are for all levels, from A1 to C2.

In the courses, in addition to Spanish classes, you can enjoy accommodation, socio-cultural activities, guided visits, excursions, events, etc. It all depends on what you want.

During your personal interview with us we will see your needs and tastes in order to recommend the destination that best suits you.

The minimum duration is one week. The maximum will depend on you, we adapt to your needs.

During your personal interview with us we will inform you of the details and then we will proceed to the reservation.

Courses are held throughout the year, starting every Monday of each week.

The price of the course will depend on your needs and tastes as you can choose from many different activities. We will discus about all the details 🙂

After completing the personal interview, choosing your favorite experience and booking the course, we will give you access to the 6 months membership suscription for free.

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