Portugal Tour Packages

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Portugal Tour Packages

Portugal on our Portugal tour packages is picture-perfect coastline for both bathing and surfing, where the ocean breeze blows through the charming timeworn cities.   Portugal has the ideal blend of rocky coasts, white sand beaches, architecturally stunning towns, and a thriving food scene. Oh, and a lot of wine, of course. Our Portugal tour packages is a fantastic retreat for single female travelers because it's also among the mos Read More

Portugal on our Portugal tour packages is picture-perfect coastline for both bathing and surfing, where the ocean breeze blows through the charming timeworn cities.


Portugal has the ideal blend of rocky coasts, white sand beaches, architecturally stunning towns, and a thriving food scene. Oh, and a lot of wine, of course. Our Portugal tour packages is a fantastic retreat for single female travelers because it's also among the most reasonably priced and safe overseas places. The Algarve, the Alentejo, Obidos, and Braga, to mention a few, are just a few of the places in Portugal that have grown to be popular destinations for travelers and expats from all over the world.


Choose from our recommended Portugal tour packages:






Lisbon Madrid and Barcelona


₹ 61,611

Great Iberian Route


₹ 1,00,220

Spanish Ring with Lisbon


₹ 1,06,545

Iberian Panorama


₹ 1,13,618

Spain Morocco and Portugal


₹ 1,87,807



When to visit the country on our Portugal tour packages?


Portugal is most beautiful in the spring, from March to June, or the fall, from September to mid-October, when there are less tourists, costs are lower, and the weather is mild. A terrific time to sample some of Portugal's world-famous wines on our Portugal tour packages is in the fall. In Portugal, the summer is regarded as the peak travel period. Beaches, historical attractions, and the streets are frequently crowded. Additionally, local transportation is frequently sold out, and lodging costs might rise by 30–40%. When the rainy season starts in November, many resorts close for the winter. Many of the major attractions will have shorter hours but fewer visitors. Lisbon is well-known for its Christmas celebrations if you're traveling on our Portugal tour packages during the holiday season.


Things to remember on your package holidays to Portugal:


Portuguese is the official language of Portugal.


Currency: The Euro is Portugal's recognized unit of exchange (EUR).


ATMs and credit cards are widely accepted on your package holidays to Portugal, especially in the larger cities that see a lot of tourist traffic. Like many other places in Europe, it is advisable to carry some cash with you. In Portugal, the terms "multibanco" and "caixa automatica" are frequently used to describe an ATM. These ATMs may be used to make transfers, pay bills, and purchase cinema tickets in addition to cash withdrawals on your package holidays to Portugal. Most banks, airports, railway stations, and retail malls have them available.


Plugs: Portugal uses type F plugs, 230 V as the default voltage, and 50 Hz as the default frequency. We advise using a converter on your Portugal tour package from India for hairdryers and other hot instruments and purchasing a universal adapter (make sure it has surge protection).


Portugal, which is classified as the 13th safest country in the world, is one of the safest tourist destinations in Europe. Low crime rates are typical in remote neighborhoods. The main problem is pickpocketing. You won't encounter any problems if you use caution when handling valuables.



Places to visit on your Portugal tour package from India:


There is no shortage of picturesque locations in Portugal to pique tourists' interest, from the ancient city of Lisbon and Porto to the little cobblestone villages in the north, the enormous wine region, and the untamed Atlantic coast.



At the top of almost everyone's bucket list of places to see, even if on our Portugal honeymoon packages, is the capital city of Lisbon. Lisbon, one of the most beautiful towns in Portugal and all of Europe, is a patchwork of meandering alleyways, public squares, magnificent cathedrals, and observation towers called miradouros that are just begging to be explored. Whether it's the somewhat ramshackle type of splendour you find in medieval Alfama, the paradisiacal beauty of the Tagus River, or the stately appeal of buildings like the Tower of Belem, one of Portugal's 17 UNESCO World Heritage Sites, there is beauty wherever you turn in Lisbon.


Lisbon continues to be an affordable vacation destination even on our Portugal honeymoon packages despite drawing more and more travelers each year. There is never a boring moment when visiting this energetic location, whether it is exploring the shelves of the oldest bookshop in the world for the ideal memento, gorging on Pasteis de Belem custard pies, or bar hopping in the hip Bairro Alto neighborhood.



A day excursion from Lisbon takes you to Sintra to see the lovely Pena Palace on our Portugal travel packages. West of Lisbon, amid the Serra de Sintra mountains, is where the lovely town of Sintra is located. Every traveler comes here to fulfill their vision of frolicking in a fairytale. Most notably, the colorful Palácio Nacional da Pena (Pena Palace) and the more traditional Quinta da Regaleira are among the region's collection of castles that are most well-known. Pena, in particular, is one of the most distinctive palaces in all of Europe and should not be missed on our Portugal travel packages. Despite its beauty, Sintra has a more somber past, one that includes tales of the nobility's expulsion on the brink of the nation's deadly revolution. The Quinta da Regaleira's Initiation Well is a  deep hole that resembles an inverted tower – has a dark side too: The design is said to reflect Dante’s nine circles of Hell.


The Algarve

Visit here on our Portugal trip packages. Rock formations on the Algarve coast of Portugal beneath a sunset sky of purple and blue. The Algarve is home to some of Portugal's most stunning sandy beaches and unquestionably its most breathtaking length of coastline. The Algarve may be well-known on our Portugal packages, but there's a good reason for that, from the picturesque alleyways of Lagos' old town to the cliffside Ponta da Piedade's natural sea arches and rock formations that frame views of the pristine Atlantic Ocean. Summertime crowds are particularly dense on our Portugal vacation packages in the coastal region's four largest towns in July and August. If you're willing to venture off the beaten path, you can find some beautiful uninhabited beaches that are distant from the crowds of tourists.



Visit here on our Portugal tourism packages. In Estoi, Portugal, there is a pink castle with green grounds all around called the Pousada Palacio de Estoi. The little village of Estoi, which is situated inland from Faro and Portugal's Algarve coast, is a bit of a secret treasure. The Palácio do Visconde de Estoi, a 19th-century palace with a charming pink Rococo exterior, is its main draw. The palace had been abandoned for many years and was in ruins not too long ago. It just underwent renovations and was reopened as a Pousada (a luxury historic hotel) that you can witness on our best Portugal tour packages. The expansive, meticulously maintained gardens that around the palace also underwent renovations, and today you can take a stroll here among the palm palms and take in one of Portugal's most romantic structures in all her splendor.


A little distance from the palace are the Roman Ruins of Milreu, another must-see attraction in Estoi. Here, on your cheap holidays to Portugal, you will see the remnants of a lavish Ancient Roman home that dates to the second century AD and was decorated with colorful mosaics and columns. The village of Estoi itself is characteristic of the Algarve, with its narrow, cobblestone streets, whitewashed homes, pastel-hued trim, and creeping bougainvillea trees. Estoi is a great area to get away from the busy seaside for a couple of hours because of the local, laid-back atmosphere (and lack of visitors).



A charming corner home in Obidos, one of the most picturesque villages in Portugal on our all inclusive holidays to Portugal, is painted in white and yellow. Obidos, which lies in the Oeste area of central Portugal, is often regarded as the best example of a classic Portuguese walled town in the whole nation. Obidos, which has a Paleolithic past, has seen centuries of Phoenician, Roman, and Moorish influence. You know you're in for a treat on your cheap holidays in Portugal as soon as you pass through the Porta da Vila, the tiled entrance to Obidos. You will pass past groups of charming whitewashed cottages that are huddled together under shared slate roofs as you walk through the cobblestone streets of the old center, which rise and dip with the town's gently sloping slopes.


A vast, stony hand holds Obidos like a dazzling diamond in its palm while sawtooth reinforced walls loom in the distance. Anyone who stays the night in one of the luxurious rooms at the pousada in the majestic limestone and marble Obidos Castle on our Portugal holiday deals, will have a memorable experience. The Old Arms Square, which served as the king's squires and knights' training area, is taken over by the yearly bidos Medieval Market in July. There's no denying that this is one of Portugal's most picturesque villages. To explore the streets after the day-trippers have left, it is advised to remain at least one night.



The Douro Valley:

In the Douro Valley of Portugal, vineyards cover the undulating hills. Visit here on our all inclusive Portugal vacations. The Douro Valley, which gets its name from the powerful river that crosses the Iberian Peninsula, has recently grown in popularity among wine enthusiasts as one of the top travel destinations in Europe. Barca de Alva, one of the oldest wine districts in the world, is located in this beautiful environment east of Porto, which is a UNESCO World Heritage Site. Witness the region's viniculture heritage on our cheap all inclusive holidays to Portugal as it permeates everything, from the stunning tiled Pinhao railway station with its elaborate vine designs to the old rabelo boats—traditional conveyances used to transport wine from farms to the river's mouth—which still cut across the water. Grapes have been grown on these steep banks and billowy plains for centuries.


Numerous cellar doors provide wine tastings, and at Vila Nova de Gaia you may go to the lodges where Port wine is fortified. Douro Valley offers travelers on our cheap package holidays to Portugal, some of Portugal's most breathtaking natural vistas in addition to wine tourism. Similar to Port wine, the greatest way to take in the scenery is to do it while seated in a train rumbling over the renowned Douro railway line.




In the heart of Porto, Portugal, a river mirrored a stunning old structure. The second-largest city in Portugal may at first glance resemble Lisbon in a number of aspects, notably with regard to the city's architecture, riverbank location, and steep streets. Porto is a fantastic substitute for the city's capital since it is a cultural bulwark that shines just as brilliantly and has just as much to offer tourists. The riverbank in Porto is one of the city's most picturesque areas. There, endless rows of buildings adorned with Azulejos tiles are crammed close together. Take a Rabelo boat tour on our all inclusive holiday deals Portugal to get a general perspective of the city before exploring the plazas and streets on foot and stopping sometimes for some Fado music and a drink at one of the numerous Port wine bars. Porto’s gardens, medieval castles, cathedrals and palaces are many and varied, each pretty in its own way.



In Cascais, on our package deals to Portugal, boats bob on the ocean in front of a stately structure. Cascais, a municipality in the District of Lisbon, is a coastal community made up of charming settlements that are surrounded by a spectacular shoreline of cliffs and sea arches. The rocky formations around Lagos on Southern Portugal's Algarve are similar to places like the Boca do Inferno. King Louis I of Portugal picked this location as his summer resort in the 1870s, which helped Cascais gain popularity. Particularly amid the beautiful palaces that dot the shoreline, the region still exudes an air of old-world splendour and grace. There are also no less than 17 beaches nearby, some of which are swimmable.


The City Hall Square in Cascais, which features distinctive Portuguese black-and-white asphalt in a perplexing pattern that resembles undulating waves, is one of the city's most stunning locations you must visit on our Portugal trips all inclusive. It's interesting to note that Macau, a former Portuguese territory, has the same same style as you have.




a cascading waterfall in the Portuguese island of Madeira. There aren't many places in the world that can compare to Madeira in terms of natural beauty. The star of the North Atlantic and a treasure trove of untamed, ruggedly stunning scenery is Portugal's four-island archipelago. Visitors may experience all that this distant region of Portugal is renowned for in one accessible location on Madeira, the biggest island. Start at Funchal, then stroll around the lovely harbor gardens and sip some regional wines at the Madeira cellars.


Driving is the greatest way to see all of Madeira. Travel throughout the island, pausing to see the quaint fishing towns' winding alleyways, relax in Porto Moniz's lava pools, and look for whales and dolphins in the crystal-clear seas off its southern shore (best from April to October). Don't forget to travel inland to the sizable Natural Park, where simple pathways lead guests through the ancient Laurisilva of Madeira forest. The intimidating Pico do Arieiro, a volcanic mountain that soars above the skies, is the island's crowning feature.




One of Portugal's oldest institutions, Coimbra University, is located in the historic city of Coimbra, which also served as the nation's medieval capital for more than 200 years and gave birth to no fewer than six rulers. If your travels take you to the northern areas of Portugal, it is more than deserving of a position on your itinerary. It is elegant, educated, and classically beautiful. Due to its sizable student population, Coimbra boasts a vibrant café and nightlife scene. The history appeal is enhanced by the old university structure, which has been there since the 1200s. Don't forget to stroll around the university's Jardim Botânico, one of the nation's most significant and historic botanical gardens.


The city's Gothic buildings and Moorish defenses, which are linked to numerous myths and legends, represent Coimbra's old past. Before meandering through Coimbra at night, when the city is illuminated by candle-like lights against an azure sky, have a genuine Portuguese meal and participate in a private Fado performance.



A train station with blue and white tilework in the lovely Portuguese town of Aveiro. Aveiro, which is sometimes referred to as "The Venice of Portugal," is situated on the coast south of Porto. Similar to the Italian city, Aveiro features a lagoon (the Ria de Aveiro) and a system of canals that act as a waterway for colorful Portuguese boats called Barcos Moliceiros rather than vaporettos. Historically, seaweed was harvested using these boats. Nowadays, captains are accustomed to carrying other priceless cargo, such as visitors!


Stout, square structures from the Art Nouveau era that are painted in a spectrum of pastel colors around parts of the Aveiro lagoon. It truly is a sight to behold, especially when paired with the brightly colored boats and palm trees. Aveiro is close to the seaside and the famous fishermen's homes at Costa Nova, about which more in a moment.



The Azores:

In the Azores islands, a walking trail leads to a stunning mountainous scenery. Off the coasts of Portugal and North Africa, nine islands make form the autonomous area of the Azores. The Azores are a devoted nature tourist destination because of their spectacular scenery and outdoor activities. The nine islands, which span a distance of 600 kilometers from Corvo to Santa Maria, are all volcanic in nature. Some of the most recognizable vistas connected with the Azores are extinct craters and basin-like lakes, mighty waterfalls, and hiking trails perched atop lush slopes.


From whale viewing and diving to canoeing and kayaking, there are a variety of activities available. You can drive around the islands or walk within the volcanoes. Sao Miguel, the largest and most stunning of the Azores islands, has a number of charming white-washed settlements. Ponta Delgada, the country's capital, is an excellent site to start your adventures.




View from above of the Portuguese hamlet of Sortelha. Sortelha has been able to maintain its medieval aspect up to the present day despite being located in the foothills at a height of 760 meters and totally encircled by powerful castle walls. A hint as to the strategic significance of this area for defending the border east of Guarda may be seen in the sequence of fortresses constructed across the boundaries of Sortelha. A Gothic archway leads to Sortelha's entrance. Watch the missiles being thrown from the balcony towards anyone attempting to attack the settlement. A deliberate choice that contributes to the town's low-key image is that all of the interior streets, plazas, buildings, and the castle are the same hue of stone.


It seems like you're walking on the cobblestones of history as you stroll through Sortelha's peaceful streets. This region of Portugal is not only one of the most beautiful, but it's also one of the most historically interesting, with all the charm of a medieval village.



Peneda-Geres National Park:

A lovely lake surrounded by towns and forested areas in Portugal's Peneda-Geres National Park. The oldest protected biosphere in Portugal is Peneda-Geres, the sole Parque Nacional (national park) in the country. It covers around 700 square kilometers in northern Portugal and closely abuts the Spanish border. Outdoor aficionados will find Peneda-Geres to be a true paradise. You may do it all here, including hiking through glacial valleys, climbing one of the granite massifs in the park, taking fast-moving streams for a swim, and enjoying water sports on the sparkling Vilarinho das Furnas Dam.


The human history of the nature reserve is equally intriguing; it has been inhabited since 6000 BC. Some locations have megalithic tombs that may be seen. Hike a portion of the previous Roman Road that formerly traversed the park's area for a distinctive experience. As a remnant of the Roman Geira, a trade route that ran for 320 kilometers from Braga to Astorga, stone millenarium marks still exist today.



Serra Da Estrela Natural Park:

In the Serra de Estrala Nature Park, a river is flanked by moss-covered rocks. Serra da Estrela Natural Park is a stunning location that spans 100,000 hectares. For hikers and wildlife lovers, it's a must-see destination as it was Portugal's first and largest parque natural. The park's geographic isolation has resulted in a diverse flora and fauna, earning it the classification of a Biogenetic Reserve, and its high elevation ensures that it is always cool, making it perfect for trekking.


The park's glacial valleys, lush meadows, and rocky outcrops are traversed by trails of varied complexity that take tourists to breathtaking viewpoints after spectacular viewpoint. It's advisable to travel with a local guide because not all routes are well marked.


Costa Nova Do Prado:

Homes with candy stripes in Portugal's Costa Nova. The Costa Nova do Prado is a stretch of undeveloped beachfront that is close to the municipality of Aveiro and is popular among local surfers. But it's the adorable wooden buildings that line the coast that make this location one of the most picturesque sites in Portugal, not the wind-whipped sand dunes or the cresting waves. The huts, or "haystacks," as the locals call them, were originally constructed by local fisherman to store their gear between sea excursions. They are individually decorated with vertical candy stripes in various shades of pink, blue, or green. Some of them have now been converted into vacation houses.




A close-up of the Braga Cathedral's architectural features. Braga, the capital of the northern Minho region, was formerly the home of the Romans and is rich in historic architecture. The renowned Bom Jesus do Monte Basilica, fronted by a beautiful series of 630 zigzag stairs, is the main attraction of this city, one of the oldest in Portugal.


Don't miss viewing Braga Cathedral, the nation's oldest cathedral, while you are in the third-largest city in contemporary Portugal. The golden interior and several side chapels, one of which contains Dom Lourenco Vicente's mummified bones and the grave of Archbishop Geraldo, are well worth the admission fee. When you're done exploring, relax in the main plaza with a glass of the refreshing drink known as vinho verde, or "green wine," which is unique to this region of Northern Portugal.




In the lovely Portuguese village of Amarante, a circular stone bridge spans a river that is vivid blue. Portuguese word "love" is "amar," and it's impossible not to fall in love with this soft-spoken beauty right away. Amarante, which spans the Tamega River, is situated in the prosperous agricultural region of Minho. To capitalize on the gorgeous river vistas with the arched stone bridge, Ponte Sobre o Tamega, mirrored in its sparkling waters, a plethora of eateries and cafes have cropped up. The renowned Saint of the community, Sao Goncalo, is buried in the chapel of the same-named church, and his grave is a must-see. Amarante, which dates to the 4th century BC, is full of charm and another Portuguese location with fable-like splendor.




Impressive Roman ruins in the Portuguese town of Evora. Evora, the capital of Portugal's Alentejo province, is the type of place whose beauty only intensifies as you learn more about it. That's because Evora, even by Portuguese standards, which is saying a lot, has one of the oldest and most fascinating histories of any town or city in the nation. It is a part of the Most Ancient European Towns Network and is the location of The University of Evora, one of the oldest institutions in the world, which was established in 1559. The columns of the old Roman Temple of Evora, also known as the Temple of Diana, which forms the center of the city's downtown, frame the present-day Evora.


Other sights to view in this area include a Gothic church, Baroque buildings, whitewashed homes constructed beneath the arches of an ancient aqueduct, and lastly the bizarre but intriguing Chapel of Bones. More beauty may be found in the Alentejo area around Evora, with its walled towns, sun-bleached plains, and olive trees.




Mafra Palace in Portugal, near Sintra, as seen from above. A few significant royal palaces are dispersed around the Lisbon suburbs. Although Sintra may be the most well-known royal stronghold, few structures can match the size and opulence of the Palacio Nacional in Mafra. Mafra National Park, sometimes called the Palace-Convent, has a long history and was once both a palace and a monastery. With a front made nearly entirely of native limestone, its design blends Baroque and Neoclassical features. An extravagantly adorned church made of Carrara marble, a Rococo library, and studios from the influential Mafra School of Sculpture can all be found inside the palace.


The palace, a UNESCO World Heritage Site, was built between 1717 and 1755 under King John V. Due to its excellent location, you can easily combine the sweet municipality with other attractions in the neighborhood, such as hiking or biking in the Tapada Nacional de Mafra (the former royal hunting grounds) or watching the big waves at the World Surf Reserve at Ericeira. The sweet municipality is a wonderful place to escape from Lisbon for a day.




White sanctuaries and cloisters may be seen in the charming Portuguese town of Fatima. The little village of Fatima is a popular day trip alternative from Lisbon and is well-known among Catholics all around the world. Three local shepherd children had a glimpse of the Virgin Mary in this location in 1916. Later, Fatima experienced five additional apparitions, which led to its recognition as a major pilgrimage site.


The Chapel of the Apparitions hermitage serves as a monument to the incidents that took place. Despite the addition of several other churches, sanctuaries, and Stations of the Cross throughout the years, the Sanctuary of Our Lady of Fátima continues to be the town's major draw. Particularly among the 6–8 million religious pilgrims who make the annual trek, the expansive complex of white-stone buildings, Holy statues, and floral gardens evokes reverence and awe. Many sweet house museums preserve the ghosts' apparitions and the effects they had on various local residents. Make sure to stop in Valinhos, where the first visions took place, on your way from Lisbon to Fatima.



Azenhas Do Mar:

In the charming Portuguese hamlet of Azenhas do Mar, a settlement of white cottages perched on a steep cliff above the Atlantic Ocean. Azenhas do Mar, a Portuguese seaside village, floats above the Atlantic in the Colares Parish, which is a part of Sintra. This can be the ideal addition to your Lisbon-based day excursion to the Sintra palaces. You might be excused for thinking you took a wrong turn and landed yourself in the Mediterranean when you arrived at Azenhas do Mar. The picture is created by a cluster of lovely white fisherman's homes perched precariously on a sheer rock wall. You may observe opulent vacation residences further out that are owned by wealthy families from Lisbon and Sintra.


One of Portugal's natural treasures is Azenhas do Mar. The name, which translates to "Watermills of the Sea," is a reference to the turbulent stream that previously flowed through the region and propelled a number of waterwheels. The chain of untamed beaches that stretches up and down the coast has more untamedly stunning scenery, none more sought-after than the well-known Praia do Magoito.



Lagos is the epitome of the Algarve, framed by two crescent-shaped stretches of golden beach and hidden behind a cape of caramel-colored rocks. But unlike many of the communities in the area, it nevertheless has some of its original beauty. The 18th-century townhouses and Baroque churches that make up the old center, which is centered on the churning Bensafrim River, are there instead of concrete condos, and the pubs and eateries that line the winding lanes behind the ancient castle nevertheless feel as local as they are touristic.



The majority of guests arrive at the Algarve's capital either aircraft or shuttle bus, thus despite its popular tourist destination, the city is steadfastly Portuguese. The 13th-century church, with its enormous, fortified tower guarding an interior glistening with gorgeous azulejo tiles, is located in the old center, which has cobbled streets that give it a medieval appearance. Wonderful beaches may be seen cresting the untamed Ilha do Farol to the south, where wading birds predominate over humans.



The capital of Madeira, with its winding alleys and green squares, rises steeply from the dazzling Atlantic. Everywhere you look, there are breathtaking vistas, particularly from the subtropical Monte Palace gardens and the massive fortress that guards the city's top. Former inhabitants include Christopher Columbus and Cristiano Ronaldo (who has his own museum), and the city is teeming with historical landmarks like the cathedral, the Colégio church, the palatial Quinta das Cruzes palace, and the busy Lavradores market.



Portugal's second city is worth seeing. Porto extends alongside a significant river and has a similar ancient, colorful townscape to the city. You adore azulejo tiles. You'll love exploring So Bento station's walls, which are covered in these exquisite ceramics to the point of infinity. A long weekend offers more than enough time to stroll through Porto's gardens, ancient castles, and churches before thinking about supper, which is one of the city's pleasures. The country's food is regarded as the greatest in the world, and even the basic francesinha—a ham and cheese sandwich cooked in the oven—is delectable. On our custom crafted nine-day Portugal journey, Culture Trip offers a gastronomic walking tour of Porto.  Visited not least fo its celebrated port, Porto is also your gateway to the Douro Valley, where vineyards race away in braided expanses, to the horizons and beyond.





In Portugal, surfing is practically a religion, and among wave-riding incurables, Ericeira, a little fishing community, has taken on almost religious significance. Although it's not the closest beach town to the capital, it is undoubtedly one of the busiest. It's easy to get to and can be reached by bus in little more than an hour for a few euros. If surfing isn't your thing, don't worry—in Ericeira, it's become somewhat of a spectator sport in recent years, with enthusiastic audiences watching the athletic exploits. Restaurants in Ericeira specialize in serving great, fresh fish. Choose a seat, stuff yourself with sardines and octopus salad, and snack away the days with  late-night adventures.

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