Our Tui-Fisterra Central Camino starts in Tui at the border between Portugal and Spain. In the heart of the Rías Baixas coastal region of Galicia, Northern Spain. Walking the Iconic last 100km to Santiago De Compostela, then, continuing to Fisterra known historically as the “End of The World”.

Gain 2 certificates of achievement in one Camino!

First, you walk the last 100km to Santiago de Compostela and achieve a Compostela Certificate. Then onto Fisterra where you gain a Fisterrana Certificate. Don’t forget to stamp your Credencial Passport twice daily to be eligible.

Walk through the spectacular Galician countryside.

Find yourself crossing ancient stone paths as you wind your way along the river valleys. Passing through oak, pine, and eucalyptus woodlands.

Explore fascinating and richly historical towns and cities

With Medieval, Celtic,  Romanesque-Gothic, and modern-day sites. Impressive Cathedrals, antiquated town centres, tombs, castles, Fortresses, and more!

Enjoy the Culture.

Certainly, you will meet with the locals as you pass through their villages. Allow them to share their culture and lives as they take care of your personal needs.

Galicia is a land rich in gastronomy.

You are in Spain, known for wonderful fresh produce. With veal and Seafood the specialities. Locals will tell you with great pride that their seafood is noted to be the best in the world. Therefore don’t leave the country without experiencing some! Also, the Galician bread is particularly good. Remember to have a slice or 2 of Tarta de Santiago (almond tart) too.

Meeting Pilgrims along the way.

It is well known for the diversity of Pilgrims who come from every corner of the world. Here you will greet one another with Buen Camino along the way. Sharing stories of your journey, a meal, or drinks on a terrace at the end of a long day is a part of the charm of Camino. You can be as sociable or solitary as suits you.

Santiago de Compostela

Celebrate with your friends and share in the joy of reaching your first goal. Not too much though you still have quite a way to go! Take some time to enjoy the city’s old town which was designated a UNESCO World Heritage Site. This alone is worth your effort, a spectacular city with so much to offer.

Walking to the “End of the World”

Leaving behind the busy city and entering the rural countryside you will soon be breathing the fresh scent in the air as you weave your way through oak, pine, and eucalyptus woodlands. Crossing several rivers and streams making your way to where the land meets the sea and the sky.

Legend of Fisterra

It is written that thousands of years before the Christian legend Celts walked to Fisterra, to Cabo Fisterra (lighthouse) to their Altar Soli (alter to the sun). From here they watched the sun die, to be reborn the next morning. Pagans followed the Milky Way to what was known as “The end of the world”. The place where the sun died, at the edge of the sea. Here they would partake in a ritual of cleansing, leaving their old life behind, and walking away to a new life.

Cabo Fisterra (lighthouse)

The final destination to reach is the 0.00 km point of Camino. The view is absolutely one of the most spectacular on the Camino. If you are fortunate enough to be there for the sunset it is something that you will never forget!

Aside from legends and myths what will stay with you is the beauty of this coast, so much to be captivated by in Fisterra and the Costa da Morte (Coast of Death)

Buen Camino!

  • Difficulty: Rest day
  • Length: km.
  • Hours: h.

Day 1: Tui is the starting point of your Portuguese Tui to Fisterra Camino. Located on the bank of the Miño River, facing the Portuguese town of Valença. Take the time to explore the town while you are here.

Tui dates back to pre-historic times (20,000 BC). Boasting 2 Museums, one dedicated to archaeology and sacred art, and the other a diocesan museum. Visit the Romanic (11th-13th century) Santa Maria Cathedral with Romanesque and Gothic period vestibules.

You are in the heart of the Rías Baixas coastal region of Galicia, you will find the seafood sensational make sure you try some!

Get a good night’s rest to prepare for your first day walking towards Fisterra.

Buen Camino 

  • Difficulty: Easy
  • Length: 16 km.
  • Hours: 4.5h.

On Day 2: Tui to O Porrino, there are two routes to choose from. Either continue on the original path taking you through the largest industrial region of Galicia, all roads and concrete. Or take the alternative route developed in 2013 that goes through the natural land of Las Gandaras.

Not long after walking through Ribadelouro, you will notice a sign on your left for the alternative route. Certainly, this is the more scenic route running along the Louro River a natural and peaceful environment.

Finally arriving in O Porino an industrial town well known for pink granite, the best bread in Galicia, and tasty mushrooms.

Buen Camino!

  • Difficulty: Easy
  • Length: 16 km.
  • Hours: 5h.

On Day 3: O Porrino to Redondela, you will soon pass through Mos-Rua. Look out for Santa Eulalia church and its 82 m high tower.

After Mos, you have a very steep climb to Capilla de Santiaguiño (230 m ascent). Here you have the first views of Ria de Vigo estuary on the Atlantic Ocean. From there you will ascend to Redondela where the Portuguese Coastal Camino joins the Central Camino.

Redondela is the start of the spectacular Galician seafood. Some of the tasty offerings are Centollas (spider crabs), mussels, zamburiñas (scallops), turbot, and hake. Certainly, you can’t miss the opportunity to try some of the fresh local delights.

Buen Camino 

  • Difficulty: Medium
  • Length: 19.5 km.
  • Hours: 6h.

On Day 4: Redondela to Pontevedra, when reaching Arcade you will see oyster beds. Here the oysters are considered the best in Galicia.

Soon crossing the beautiful Pontesampaio medieval bridge. This is where Napoleon’s army suffered a great defeat (19th century). Further on leads you to the Church of Santa Maria (12th century) with magnificent views over the Atlantic Ocean.

Finally arriving in Pontevedra. A monumental city boasting many historical delights. Some of these are Santa Maria la Mayor Basilica, Town Hall, Capella de la Verge Pelegrina, and Teucro Square, they all deserve a visit.

Enjoy some famous oysters of Arcade with an Albarinho wine.

Buen Camino 

  • Difficulty: Easy
  • Length: 21 km.
  • Hours: 6h.

On Day 5: Pontevedra to Caldas de Reis, you will be walking mostly through chestnut, gum, and pine groves. Quite pleasant surroundings with only short sections of road.

In Lombo da Maceira there is a statue of Santiago Apostol with his stick showing the way.

Between A Portela and Briallos, you will find a slight divert to beautiful Rio Barosa Waterfalls. Only 400m off Camino on your right, worth the extra short walk.

Caldas de Reis known for its thermal healing waters has developed as quite a popular tourist location since Roman times. Here you will see there are many wonderful old spa hotels with a relaxed atmosphere.

Umia River provides trout and lamprea.  Another specialty is zamburiña empanadas (pies) all appreciated when washed down with a good Albarinho wine.

  • Difficulty: Medium
  • Length: 19 km.
  • Hours: 5.5h.

On Day 6: Caldas de Reis to Padron is a beautiful stage with plenty of bush sections. Heading upward to Santa Marina de Carracedo and then down to Padron.

In Pontecesures you cross paths with the Variante Espiritual arriving by boat from Vilanova de Arousa on the Ulla River.

In Padron visit the Santiago church and 1 km further on from Padron on Camino is Iria Flavia, an icònic village where legend says the remains of the apòstol Santiago arrived on a stone ship 2000 years ago also La Real Colegiata is remarkable, the tomb of Camilo Jose Cela, Nobel Prize winner of Literature and the museum-house of Rosalia de Castro, the main Galician poet all worth a visit today if you have the energy to save time tomorrow for your final destination.

A must-try specialty of the region while in Padron “pimientos de Padron” (little green peppers) fried and sprinkled with sea salt, now appreciated all over Spain. Other popular foods are octopus, cheeses, bread, chorizos, or empanadas.

Buen Camino 

  • Difficulty: Medium
  • Length: 25 km.
  • Hours: 7h.

On Day 7 Padron to Santiago, If you didn’t visit Iria Flavia yesterday perhaps you can make a little time to do that in the first stage of your walk today. Following on from there is mainly urban landscape.  Heading up to O Milladoiro and then down again into Santiago de Compostela.

Follow the arrows to your final destination, Praza do Obradoiro. Here you will admire the Cathedral de Santiago and its Romànic Portico de la Gloria (Glory’s Gate) built in the 12th century.

You have achieved the first milestone of this Camino

Many pilgrims celebrate reaching Santiago de Compostela with a good “mariscada” (seafood plate). However, you might prefer to head to Rua do Franco for some “tapas” finishing with “Tarta de Santiago” the popular Galician tart.

CONGRATULATIONS!!

  • Difficulty: Rest day
  • Length: km.
  • Hours: h.

Today PCE-Day 8: Santiago de Compostela, your last morning on Camino de Santiago. Enjoy your last breakfast as a Crossroads Travel Client before you head off to wherever in the world you may go!

That is of course unless you have decided to continue to Fisterra

Whatever you are doing go safe.

Thank you for allowing Crossroads Travel to support you on your Adventure!

Buen Camino

  • Difficulty: Easy
  • Length: 21 km.
  • Hours: 6h.

On Day 9: Santiago to Negreira as you leave the city fringes you very quickly find yourself back in a rural landscape. When you arrive at Sarela de Abaxio look back to the incredible view of Santiago to see an imposing and magnificent sight of the Cathedral against the skyline.

This stage is very beautiful with eucalyptus, oak and pine bushes on gently rolling paths. You’ll climb towards Alto do Vento (Wind pass) the only difficulty on today’s path. Then continue through small villages eventually arriving at the Tambre River. Cross Ponte Maceira a 14th-century bridge before coming to the medieval town of Negreira.

Take time to visit Pazo do Cotón, the country house of the Cotón family, and Saint Mauro’s chapel.

Buen Camino 

  • Difficulty: Medium
  • Length: 33.5 km.
  • Hours: 9h.

Today Day 10: Negreira-Olveiora, you face the most challenging stage on Fisterra Camino which is a long 33km’s. There are quite a few steep stages to the day and you will have to spend some time walking on asphalt roads.

However, there are also beautiful forests and meadows. Passing through small villages with many old Galician granaries hórreos (constructions made from stone or wood, raised above the ground by pillars and meant for storing crops). They are unique to rural Galician architecture and a distinguishing trait of the landscape.

Once in Vilaserío then through to Santa Mariña, you have a constant hilly walk.  Reaching a steep climb to Monte Aro. This is the highest point in Fisterra Camino. Enjoy the fantastic panoramic view. The path then continues through Fervenza reservoir and Hospital then finally descending into Olveiroa where you will cross the Xallas River via Ponte Olveiroa to your destination today.

  • Difficulty: Medium
  • Length: 21.5 km.
  • Hours: 6h.

Today Day 11: Olveiroa-Corcubión, you will experience mostly gentle gravel paths through peaceful open spaces reaching Alto do Cruceiro da Armada. Here is where you enjoy your first glimpse of the ocean, the bay of Fisterra. Finally, you’ll have a steep descent to Cee then continue to the quaint Heritage-listed village of Corcubión where you’ll stay tonight.

  • Difficulty: Easy
  • Length: 11 km.
  • Hours: 3h.

Today Day 12: Corcubión-Fisterra is your last day of walking Camino de Santiago! Enjoy incredible views over Cape Fisterra, pass through San Roque then descend to Estorde. Hugging the coast along Sardiñeiro and Langosteira Beach (an extraordinary sensation to walk on the sand, instead of land). Arriving at the vibrant village of Fisterra.

From the village, it is about 4km up to the Lighthouse. Here the 00.00 marker for Camino de Santiago is situated. Plan to be there for sunset if the day is clear you will be happy you did as the view is out of this world.

Congratulations! You have achieved your goal! 

Here you can reflect on your Camino. Contemplate the completion of your challenge, where it is said you leave the old behind you and walk into your new life.

Time to celebrate

It is said that Galicia has the best seafood in the world so tonight a feast should be on your agenda.

Note; on the way to the lighthouse you can visit the municipal cemetery. Located on the edge of the coast, as you continue the climb up Mount Facho you will find a shrine dedicated to Saint William. Also “Cama de San Guillermo” (Saint William’s Bed). A pit excavated in the rock about the size of a human body. According to local legend women of the era laid to pray to the Saint for fertility. There are many myths and legends that all lend to this as a sacred site for fertility rituals that some still adhere to today.

  • Difficulty: Rest day
  • Length: km.
  • Hours: h.

Today Day 13: Fisterra, you will have your last breakfast on Camino de Santiago. A bittersweet moment where you will say your goodbyes as you wander off into the world with your heart full of memories, armed with your gifts from Camino de Santiago!

Whatever it is you do from here please go safely, thank you for choosing Crossroads Travel
We hope to see you again sometime soon.

Buen Camino!

Inclusions Tui to Fisterra Central Camino 
  • 12 nights’ accommodation preferably charming/Iconic/boutique hotels and rural Casas
  • Private Bathroom in all rooms
  • Daily breakfast
  • Luggage transfer daily (1 x 20kg bag per person)
  • Maps of your accommodation locations
  • Pre-trip Camino guidance and planning
  • Australian and Spanish emergency phone numbers
  • local support person in Spain
Welcome Pack:
  • Pilgrim’s passport
  • Camino shell
  • Luggage tags
  • Full Camino walking guidebook with maps
  • Camino Journal with Pen
  • Other goodies for your Camino
Not Included 
  • Travel and medical insurance
  • Additional bag transfer (will incur additional costs)
  • Single Supplement
  • Any meal not specified in the Inclusions list
  • Any other item not specified in the Inclusions list
  • Flights/Transfers/Extra Accommodations.
Optional Services: 
  • Airport transfers from the start point and end destination
  • Extra night accommodation at the start point and end destination
  • Extra luggage transfer or storage
  • Fisterra experience: Tour from Santiago to Fisterra return 2 days
  • If you wish to upgrade to the Iconic Parador Hotel in Santiago de Compostela the cost is from $180 per person/per night twin share and $250 per person/per night single occupancy when booked 6 months in advance.
  • Ask us about adding an extra night in Santiago, or extra rest days en route.
  • For any part of your trip that falls between 31 October and 01 April, there is an out-of-season luggage transfer surcharge of $25 per day, and $35 per day to Fisterra and Muxia.

Day 1: Tui is the starting point of your Portuguese Tui to Fisterra Camino. Located on the bank of the Miño River, facing the Portuguese town of Valença. Take the time to explore the town while you are here.

Tui dates back to pre-historic times (20,000 BC). Boasting 2 Museums, one dedicated to archaeology and sacred art, and the other a diocesan museum. Visit the Romanic (11th-13th century) Santa Maria Cathedral with Romanesque and Gothic period vestibules.

You are in the heart of the Rías Baixas coastal region of Galicia, you will find the seafood sensational make sure you try some!

Get a good night’s rest to prepare for your first day walking towards Fisterra.

Buen Camino 

On Day 2: Tui to O Porrino, there are two routes to choose from. Either continue on the original path taking you through the largest industrial region of Galicia, all roads and concrete. Or take the alternative route developed in 2013 that goes through the natural land of Las Gandaras.

Not long after walking through Ribadelouro, you will notice a sign on your left for the alternative route. Certainly, this is the more scenic route running along the Louro River a natural and peaceful environment.

Finally arriving in O Porino an industrial town well known for pink granite, the best bread in Galicia, and tasty mushrooms.

Buen Camino!

On Day 3: O Porrino to Redondela, you will soon pass through Mos-Rua. Look out for Santa Eulalia church and its 82 m high tower.

After Mos, you have a very steep climb to Capilla de Santiaguiño (230 m ascent). Here you have the first views of Ria de Vigo estuary on the Atlantic Ocean. From there you will ascend to Redondela where the Portuguese Coastal Camino joins the Central Camino.

Redondela is the start of the spectacular Galician seafood. Some of the tasty offerings are Centollas (spider crabs), mussels, zamburiñas (scallops), turbot, and hake. Certainly, you can’t miss the opportunity to try some of the fresh local delights.

Buen Camino 

On Day 4: Redondela to Pontevedra, when reaching Arcade you will see oyster beds. Here the oysters are considered the best in Galicia.

Soon crossing the beautiful Pontesampaio medieval bridge. This is where Napoleon’s army suffered a great defeat (19th century). Further on leads you to the Church of Santa Maria (12th century) with magnificent views over the Atlantic Ocean.

Finally arriving in Pontevedra. A monumental city boasting many historical delights. Some of these are Santa Maria la Mayor Basilica, Town Hall, Capella de la Verge Pelegrina, and Teucro Square, they all deserve a visit.

Enjoy some famous oysters of Arcade with an Albarinho wine.

Buen Camino 

On Day 5: Pontevedra to Caldas de Reis, you will be walking mostly through chestnut, gum, and pine groves. Quite pleasant surroundings with only short sections of road.

In Lombo da Maceira there is a statue of Santiago Apostol with his stick showing the way.

Between A Portela and Briallos, you will find a slight divert to beautiful Rio Barosa Waterfalls. Only 400m off Camino on your right, worth the extra short walk.

Caldas de Reis known for its thermal healing waters has developed as quite a popular tourist location since Roman times. Here you will see there are many wonderful old spa hotels with a relaxed atmosphere.

Umia River provides trout and lamprea.  Another specialty is zamburiña empanadas (pies) all appreciated when washed down with a good Albarinho wine.

On Day 6: Caldas de Reis to Padron is a beautiful stage with plenty of bush sections. Heading upward to Santa Marina de Carracedo and then down to Padron.

In Pontecesures you cross paths with the Variante Espiritual arriving by boat from Vilanova de Arousa on the Ulla River.

In Padron visit the Santiago church and 1 km further on from Padron on Camino is Iria Flavia, an icònic village where legend says the remains of the apòstol Santiago arrived on a stone ship 2000 years ago also La Real Colegiata is remarkable, the tomb of Camilo Jose Cela, Nobel Prize winner of Literature and the museum-house of Rosalia de Castro, the main Galician poet all worth a visit today if you have the energy to save time tomorrow for your final destination.

A must-try specialty of the region while in Padron “pimientos de Padron” (little green peppers) fried and sprinkled with sea salt, now appreciated all over Spain. Other popular foods are octopus, cheeses, bread, chorizos, or empanadas.

Buen Camino 

On Day 7 Padron to Santiago, If you didn’t visit Iria Flavia yesterday perhaps you can make a little time to do that in the first stage of your walk today. Following on from there is mainly urban landscape.  Heading up to O Milladoiro and then down again into Santiago de Compostela.

Follow the arrows to your final destination, Praza do Obradoiro. Here you will admire the Cathedral de Santiago and its Romànic Portico de la Gloria (Glory’s Gate) built in the 12th century.

You have achieved the first milestone of this Camino

Many pilgrims celebrate reaching Santiago de Compostela with a good “mariscada” (seafood plate). However, you might prefer to head to Rua do Franco for some “tapas” finishing with “Tarta de Santiago” the popular Galician tart.

CONGRATULATIONS!!

Today PCE-Day 8: Santiago de Compostela, your last morning on Camino de Santiago. Enjoy your last breakfast as a Crossroads Travel Client before you head off to wherever in the world you may go!

That is of course unless you have decided to continue to Fisterra

Whatever you are doing go safe.

Thank you for allowing Crossroads Travel to support you on your Adventure!

Buen Camino

On Day 9: Santiago to Negreira as you leave the city fringes you very quickly find yourself back in a rural landscape. When you arrive at Sarela de Abaxio look back to the incredible view of Santiago to see an imposing and magnificent sight of the Cathedral against the skyline.

This stage is very beautiful with eucalyptus, oak and pine bushes on gently rolling paths. You’ll climb towards Alto do Vento (Wind pass) the only difficulty on today’s path. Then continue through small villages eventually arriving at the Tambre River. Cross Ponte Maceira a 14th-century bridge before coming to the medieval town of Negreira.

Take time to visit Pazo do Cotón, the country house of the Cotón family, and Saint Mauro’s chapel.

Buen Camino 

Today Day 10: Negreira-Olveiora, you face the most challenging stage on Fisterra Camino which is a long 33km’s. There are quite a few steep stages to the day and you will have to spend some time walking on asphalt roads.

However, there are also beautiful forests and meadows. Passing through small villages with many old Galician granaries hórreos (constructions made from stone or wood, raised above the ground by pillars and meant for storing crops). They are unique to rural Galician architecture and a distinguishing trait of the landscape.

Once in Vilaserío then through to Santa Mariña, you have a constant hilly walk.  Reaching a steep climb to Monte Aro. This is the highest point in Fisterra Camino. Enjoy the fantastic panoramic view. The path then continues through Fervenza reservoir and Hospital then finally descending into Olveiroa where you will cross the Xallas River via Ponte Olveiroa to your destination today.

Today Day 11: Olveiroa-Corcubión, you will experience mostly gentle gravel paths through peaceful open spaces reaching Alto do Cruceiro da Armada. Here is where you enjoy your first glimpse of the ocean, the bay of Fisterra. Finally, you’ll have a steep descent to Cee then continue to the quaint Heritage-listed village of Corcubión where you’ll stay tonight.

Today Day 12: Corcubión-Fisterra is your last day of walking Camino de Santiago! Enjoy incredible views over Cape Fisterra, pass through San Roque then descend to Estorde. Hugging the coast along Sardiñeiro and Langosteira Beach (an extraordinary sensation to walk on the sand, instead of land). Arriving at the vibrant village of Fisterra.

From the village, it is about 4km up to the Lighthouse. Here the 00.00 marker for Camino de Santiago is situated. Plan to be there for sunset if the day is clear you will be happy you did as the view is out of this world.

Congratulations! You have achieved your goal! 

Here you can reflect on your Camino. Contemplate the completion of your challenge, where it is said you leave the old behind you and walk into your new life.

Time to celebrate

It is said that Galicia has the best seafood in the world so tonight a feast should be on your agenda.

Note; on the way to the lighthouse you can visit the municipal cemetery. Located on the edge of the coast, as you continue the climb up Mount Facho you will find a shrine dedicated to Saint William. Also “Cama de San Guillermo” (Saint William’s Bed). A pit excavated in the rock about the size of a human body. According to local legend women of the era laid to pray to the Saint for fertility. There are many myths and legends that all lend to this as a sacred site for fertility rituals that some still adhere to today.

Today Day 13: Fisterra, you will have your last breakfast on Camino de Santiago. A bittersweet moment where you will say your goodbyes as you wander off into the world with your heart full of memories, armed with your gifts from Camino de Santiago!

Whatever it is you do from here please go safely, thank you for choosing Crossroads Travel
We hope to see you again sometime soon.

Buen Camino!

At Crossroads Travel your comfort after a long day of walking is our focus. Hence extensively researched accommodation options on Camino de Santiago are a part of our packages. 

Our choice is based on location.

We personally book your rooms, and for this reason, we know exactly where they are located. Our primary aim is to be in the vibe of Camino amongst the other pilgrims, restaurants, bars, and cafes.

Next, we want you to be welcomed and taken care of.

Meeting regularly with the owners/management to discuss our client needs ensures your hosts have direct personal contact with us. If any needs arise we can manage them immediately. 

Finally, we choose accommodation in charming, iconic hotels and rural Casas.

The number of stars is not our criterion. A comfortable room and a private bathroom come first. In some of the more humble areas of Camino de Santiago, we offer you the best of what is possible. So the longer your Camino the more varied your accommodation will be. This is part of the charm of being on Camino de Santiago, remember you are not on a holiday with multiple options in one spot. Fortunately, with options in the bigger cities, we can throw in a few nights with lots of stars for indulgence. After all, you deserve to have a soak in a spa. Likewise, an indoor pool doesn’t hurt. 

Note: There are a few extraordinary options off the Camino if “humble” is not your thing. We will discuss this with you when booking.

Book 60 days in advance

Camino de Santiago is a unique destination with limited quality accommodation ON Camino hence we advise booking a minimum of 60 days in advance.

Examples of our chosen accommodation.

Images below are examples of what you can expect from your booking. Tailor-made packages are available if you wish to stay 5-star all the way. 

Please note: when you book accommodation with us pre and post-Camino in Spain and Portugal we adhere to the same standard. 

 

Depending on where you are coming from there are several ways to travel to Tui by public transport.

  • Fly to Vigo Airport, only 25 km away from Tui, you can take a city bus (L9A) to the Plaza Eugenio Fadrique, and then catch a train to Tui. The train takes about 42 minutes and costs around €4,
  • Take a taxi from the airport, which costs between €35 and €45
  • Fly to Santiago de Compostela Airport, which is 124 km away from Tui, you can take a bus (Freire company) to the city centre, and then take a train or another bus to Vigo. From Vigo, you can take another train or bus to Tui. The total journey time can vary between 3 and 4 hours, depending on the connections.
  • Fly to Porto Airport, which is 119 km away from Tui, and take a bus (Alsa company) from Porto to Tui, which takes about 2.5 hours and costs around €15.
  • If you are travelling by train from other parts of Spain, you can stop at Guillarei station, which is 3.7 km away from Tui, and then take a taxi, the fare can vary between €6 and €9.
AUD: Australian dollar ($) ^
 Info
  • From - To: Tui to Fisterra
  • Length: 203.5
  • Difficulty: EASY
  • Cost: $2,295
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