Food on Camino

Food on Camino

Food on Camino

To start your day

We have communicated with our Accommodations that our clients need to enjoy a full breakfast. Breakfast is not a big feature of the Spanish diet. A biscuit or slice of cake with coffee, then something a little more substantial around 10 am is their usual.

While walking Camino

Some sections have fewer services than others. You will need snacks and/or fruit to maintain energy levels throughout the day. Most villages you pass through have cafés, bars or a small supermarket where you can buy snacks. Check your Camino guide and be prepared if you are walking through isolated areas.

Local specialities

Each region has its favoured specialities, however, the two most common staples in all regions; Tortilla (potato omelette) and Bocadillo con Jamon (bread roll with cured ham). A must-try, enjoy both of these washed down with a good coffee or wine.


Restaurants on the Camino open at the earliest after 7 (for a hungry Pilgrim this is late), a fun social part of the Camino is meeting up with Pilgrims you connected with during the day for a drink and something light to eat before dinner. During this time of day, bars serve small tapas with your drink, the type will vary depending on the region.

Cena (evening meal)

Also, a great social part of the Camino. Enjoy Pilgrim menus to Michelin stars. One thing is for certain, you will always see the Perrigrinos menu del dia (Pilgrims menu of the day); 3 courses (2 or 3 choices per course) starter, main and dessert. Typically soup, salad and a seasonal local offering for starters. Fish, meat or chicken for the main and Ice cream, tart or fruit for dessert. Served with bread, water and wine. Starting at around 12 Euro upward is a popular option for many.


Food on Camino, from the pilgrim menu to Michelin stars, Camino de Santiago offers an abundance of food options for every palate and budget! We have researched an abundant variety of offerings over the years to share with our clients … Salud! (Cheers)