Best holiday rental deals in Extremadura
Find the ideal holiday home from £18 per night by searching among the 3,668 options available in Extremadura. HomeToGo lets you immediately compare the prices of each rental from various providers to discover the best price and save up to 22%.
Recommended holiday lettings in Extremadura
Rent a holiday apartment, home or cottage in Extremadura: from £18 per night
Best holiday homes with a patio or terrace
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Top holiday accommodation with fishing spots nearby
Popular holiday rental amenities in Extremadura
Price and Availability Index Extremadura
Holiday Letting Price Information in Extremadura
This graph displays the average prices for the next twelve months in Extremadura. Prices in a week of December (22/12 - 29/12) go up to £94 per night, which is the highest average price in the next 12 months. Extremadura is cheaper in a week of June (22/06 - 29/06), where prices are on average £78 a night.
Holiday Home Availability Information in Extremadura
Check how busy Extremadura is with our availability graph. The week with the lowest percentage of available accommodations is in August (03/08 - 10/08). On the contrary, you will find the highest number of available rentals in a week of September (29/09 - 06/10).
The weather in Extremadura
Above are the weather conditions for Extremadura. In the next 6 months, July will have higher average temperatures. February is the coolest month, with average minimal temperature reaching 4°. The rainiest month is January while the driest month is August.
Extremadura holiday cottages, for great weather and world heritage
Head to Extremadura, Spain for pleasures as diverse as historic sites, bucolic landscapes, unusual festivals, and delicious Iberico ham. Holiday lettings in the region consist of an array of modern apartments and houses, many with pools.
Jamon and queso
The region's jamon is one of its major exports. The pigs are known to snuffle about in the Mediterranean forests and Monfrague National Park (where you can enjoy incredible bird-watching and natural scenery).
Wines from the Ribera del Guadiana accompany morcilla (blood sausage) and chorizo, along with locally produced cheese like Torta del Cesar, la Serena, and Ibores. For local flavours simply prepared in an incredible setting, head to the restaurant at Hospedería del Real Monasterio in Guadalupe, which is still, in fact, run by monks.
The region's capital, Mérida, was founded in 25 BCE as the Roman colony Emerita Augusts. Some of the city's well-preserved historic remains can be seen at the Archaeological Ensemble of Mérida, which includes an amphitheatre, circus, and an impressive water supply system. Be sure to leave enough time to explore the whole 30 hectare complex.
Santa Maria de Guadalupe holds four centuries of Spanish religious art. The medieval monastery's main statue became a powerful symbol of Christianity after Christopher Columbus' colonisation of the so-called New World.
The third in Extremadura's triumvirate of UNESCO sites is Cáceres' Old Town, whose history is echoed in its architecture, which includes Roman, Islamic, Gothic, and Italian Renaissance styles.
The Jerte Valley is especially spectacular in March and April. The Flowering Cherry Tree Festival takes place here in early spring, with markets, concerts, and other festivities held in the villages of the valley. Every year on the 19th and 20th of January in Acehúche, the feast of St Sebastian is celebrated with the Carantoñas, two days of festivities that see a parade of revellers dressed like wild animals hit the town's streets.
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