Burjassot is located on the western edge of l’Horta Nord, forming part of the metropolitan area of Valencia. It is easily accessible from Valencia via the CV-35 and Avenida de Burjassot.
If you are thinking of traveling to Burjassot for the day, you will likely want to eat. And this is one of its strong points. Because in addition to the typical Valencian paella in the Levante area, there is the “arròs amb fesols i naps.” And not forgetting the classic “esgarraet,” made with peppers, garlic, oil, and cod.
In addition to its gastronomy, you will be able to find very interesting places with a great history behind them. For example, the Patio de los Silos dates back to the 16th century and was built to house wheat at a time when Valencia had supply problems. You will also find the Ermita de San Roc from the same century, the Dehesa del Castell dating from the 17th century, or the Pinada de Carsí, which represents the last bastion of the original Mediterranean forest from which Burjassot takes its name.
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