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Where to stay in Lisbon

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Where to stay in Lisbon

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Because the more, the merrier

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AL28 - Heart of Estrela


from $ 1564.68/night

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AL49 - Restelo Boutique Retreat


from $ 486.16/night

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Villa São Lourenço - by ACasaDasViagens


from $ 394.12/night

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Ap32 - Pedro Alexandrino T3


from $ 206.54/night

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Guide for places to stay in Lisbon


Lisbon is a land of staggering beauty. An unpretentious city that oozes, at once, simplicity and an irresistible charm. Think of pastel-hued houses covered in richly ornate tiles, quaint cobblestoned streets that hide rich intangible culture around every corner, and big-name riverfront historic attractions. Now, add to this an unlimited variety of local eateries and pastry shops where you can try Portugal’s unbeatable food and wine. Sounds like a plan? Then get ready to experience Lisbon at its finest. Of one thing we’re sure: the city will captivate your senses and keep you coming back for more!

Best time to visit

Spring is an amazing time to travel to Lisbon. You’ll experience sunny days and brisk air while having the chance to marvel at the local trees covered in a delicate blanket of flowers.

For making the most out of Portugal’s beaches, visit Lisbon during the summer. But beware, as temperatures can reach 40º and be overwhelming for some. Plus, Lisbon’s tourist attractions tend to get packed during that time of year.

Getting there

Lisbon has one international airport, the Humberto Delgado Airport, which is located only 7 km northeast of the city center. Travelers usually stay in the center of Lisbon and getting it is easy, as the metro is connected to the airport.

Places to visit

Best Things To Do In 24 Hours In Lisbon, Portugal

Tram 28 Tour: Hop aboard the iconic tram 28, and meander your way through some of Lisbon's most dreamy neighborhoods, including Graça, Baixa, the Alfama District, and Estrela. In Alfama, don't forget to hop off the tram and make your move to Castelo de São Jorge (São Jorge Castle), which sits at the top of a hill that was once occupied by Phoenicians, Carthaginians, Romans, and Moors.

Alfama: Experience the whole breadth of Lisbon’s past and history by making your way through the narrow alleys of Alfama district, which is the city’s oldest neighborhood. Attractions include the Santo Antônio Church, the Sé Cathedral, and the São Jorge Castle, which dates back to at least the 8th-century. 

Miradouro Santa Luzia: Sited at one of Lisbon’s seven hills, Alfama also offers some of the most amazing views of the city. To catch a glimpse of Lisbon’s historical houses illuminated by a pink-orange sunset glow, one of the city’s most famous viewpoints: Miradouro Santa Luzia.

Lisbon Baixa: The city’s historic heart and commercial center, which is dotted with neoclassical-style buildings erected after the earthquake of 1755.

Praça do Comércio: Next stop? Praça do Comércio, a large square majestically framed by the immense Tagus River.

Belém: From Praça do Comércio you can easily take the tram and go to Belém, where you'll be welcomed by the city's major architectural jewels: the Belém Tower (Torre de Belém), Jeronimos Monastery (Mosteiro dos Jéronimos), and Padrão dos Descobrimentos tucked away in the northern bank of the Tagus River estuary.

Rossio Square: The liveliest plaza in Lisbon and one of the city's main squares since the Middle Ages. 

The Carmo Convent: An archaeological site that evokes the past with its romantic gothic ruins left by the earthquake of 1755.


Best Things To Do In One Week In Lisbon, Portugal

Sintra Day Trip: Escape to the great outdoors by taking a day trip to Sintra. Squeezed in the foothills of a mountain range, the city is rich in lush verdant forests intertwined with fairy-tale-like palaces, flamboyant 19th-century villas, and a hilltop Moorish castle. 

Panteão Nacional (Church of Santa Engrácia): A 17th-century monument where Portuguese personalities such as Amália Rodrigues are entombed. 

National Museum of Ancient Art: No museum hopping is complete without a tour around the National Museum of Ancient Art, which harbors painting, sculpture, silver, gold, and jewelry masterpieces from the 12th to the 19th century. 

MAAT Museum: Contemporary art aficionados will be delighted with the waterfront MAAT Museum, a sculptural art hub that showcases a plethora of exhibitions and events. From the museum's rooftop, visitors can gaze into a spectacular sunset featuring the Tagus River and the 25 de Abril Bridge. 

Ajuda National Palace: The former royal residence, Ajuda National Palace features a stunning neoclassic façade and sumptuously decorated interiors.

Calouste Gulbenkian Foundation: Regarded as one of the world's finest private collections, the Calouste Gulbenkian Museum encompasses more than six thousand pieces, from Antiquity to the early 20th century. 

National Tile Museum: To witness a showcase of carefully crafted Portuguese azulejos in all of their glory, and learn about the history of tile making, visit Museu Nacional do Azulejo (National Tile Museum). There, you'll also be able to spot delicate ceramic, porcelain, and faience art pieces from the 19th to the 20th centuries.


Family Friendly

Lisbon Oceanarium: In there, little ones will be able to spot hundreds of species from around the world, including penguins, sand tiger sharks, penguins, rays, sea otters, and seahorses.

Estufa Fria: For more greenery and gardens in the city of the seven hills, take the kids to Estufa Fria (Cold Greenhouse), which flaunts exotic plant species from Brazil, Peru, Australia, Korea, and Mexico.

Events & Festivals

Popular Saints’ Festivals (June): This annual religious event features larger-than-life parades and crowds of locals and tourists dancing around in the medieval squares and alleyways of Lisbon. 

Jardins Abertos (Spring/Fall): During both spring and fall, the gates to some of the most beautiful and never-seen private mansions in Lisbon are opened, and visitors are welcomed into luscious forests of greenery at the city's gardens.


Zé da Mouraria: A typical Portuguese tasca placed in Lisbon's ancient Moorish neighborhood. 

Pastéis de Belém: An afternoon in Belém must include a pitstop at the Pastéis de Belém bakery to try the iconic pastel de nata is the cherry on top!

Cervejaria Ramiro: A prime pick for sampling traditional Portuguese seafood dishes is Cervejaria Ramiro, where you can feast on massive plates of giant tiger prawns, lobster, crab, and clams. 

Laurentina, O Rei do Bacalhau: For the best bacalhau in Lisbon, book a table at Laurentina, O Rei do Bacalhau and order the succulent splinters of cod with "punched" potatoes, onions, eggs, and peppers. 

Time Out Market: Lisbon's Time Out Market offers a more laidback food experience, and travelers are greeted with an array of stalls where they can try the most varied sample of local dishes: from seafood rice and "Polvo à Lagareiro", to the bit-size and delicious Portuguese croquettes!

Cantinho do Aziz: In there, travelers can sample soulful Mozambican dishes, such as spicy crab curries and prawns with coconut sauce.