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Downloadable Camino de Santiago Map

The Camino de Santiago is a journey for the soul. The Camino de Santiago map shows a network of ancient trails and historical pilgrimages that traverse across Europe and converge in Santiago de Compostela in Spain. It is here, in the Cathedral that the remains of St. James are said to be buried.

Ancient pilgrims walked the trail in the name of religion. Today, modern pilgrims lace their boots and set off on the trail for a wide range of reasons. Spirituality is a serious influence for many of these Camino enthusiasts. Others credit a thirst for fitness, while travel and culture also play a role.

Planning Your Camino de Santiago with the Camino de Santiago Map

Whatever your reason, there is a Camino for you. There are so many trails to choose from that you’ll need to do your homework to choose the perfect trip.

The routes all have something different to offer. On some of the routes, you are guaranteed to meet likeminded pilgrims and on others, you may be more isolated.

Some of the routes have more coastal scenery and some are more mountainous.

Don’t worry, we are here to help. Our downloadable Camino de Santiago Map details the routes and includes a section that you can use to jot some notes.

Download your Camino de Santiago map here and contact our team of Camino experts to start planning your trip: Download Camino de Santiago map

Camino de Santiago Map

Walking (or cycling) a full Camino route can sometimes take a few months, depending on the route. For some people this is unmanageable.

However, to achieve your Compostela, you only need to walk 100km or cycle 200km into Santiago.

This can be done in around 8 days in most cases.

The Top Camino de Santiago Map Routes for 2020

1. Classic Camino last 100km

The Camino Frances is the Most popular Camino rote and you wll have sen it in many films, documentaries and TV show. The route actually begins in France at Saint-Jean-Pied-de-Port. The terrain on the French Way is the perfect blend of mountainous, flat and rugged. It truly is the best of all worlds for hikers. The most popular section of the Camino Frances s the last 100km from Sarria to Santitiago de Compostela. That is because pilgrims can qualify for their ‘compostela’ or certificate of completion after they walk the last 100km into the sacred city. This walk is a truly sociable Camino and often pilgrims will return with friendships that last a lifetime. Due to the popularity of this section, it is also very well serviced.. You’ll find tons of local cafe’s, bars and restaurants along the route serving up local delicacies. Don’t forget to try ‘Pulpo’ in Melide which is Octopus with a Galician twist.

2. Camino del Norte Basque Country

The first two sections of Camino del Norte will introduce you to the delights of the Basque Country. The first section from San Sebastian to Bilbao is mainly inland and bit more challenging but the country landscapes are stunning; while section two takes you from the city of Bilbao where you should sample its famous ‘pintxos’ to elegant Santander. Along the way, you will stop in seaside towns full of Northern charm, and excellent regional delicacies.

3. Portuguese Coastal Camino

The Portuguese Coastal Camino is quickly becoming the second most popular route on The Camino de Santiago.  One of the main reasons for this is that it blends a scenic coastal landscape with interior woodland and countryside. The route is a variant of the Portuguese Way, which is also loved within the Camino community.


  1. Finisterre Camino to Muxia
  2. Via Francigena in Tuscany

Camino de Santiago eBooks

If you are planning on walking the Camino, don’t forget you can also download our Camino Beginners Guide and Camino Fitness eBook free of charge. Print them out or read them on your phone and get ready for the trip of a lifetime!

For more information on any of our walking or cycling tours, please contact the travel specialists.



  1. By Maria

    Hi Mike, thank you for getting in touch with us. We don’t have information on our website related to that particular route at the moment but this might help: Kind regards.

  2. By Mike Fitzgerald

    I plan to walk from Leon to Oviedo on the Camino of the saviour and wonder where I can get a map of the route.
    I have walked all the other caminos and although there are way markers I feel happier with a map
    Could you help?

  3. By Maria

    Hi Jenn, thank you for getting in touch. The Le Puy Camino joins up with the Camino Frances at St Jean Pied de Port but once there you could take public transport to Irun to continue your journey along the Camino del Norte. They are not currently connected with Camino markers however the GR10 trail connects St Jean Pied de Port and Hendaye/Irun so it is doable. We would be able to organise accommodation for the Le Puy and Norte routes however we don’t cover the GR10 at the moment. Let us know if we can help. Kind regards.

  4. By Jenn

    I was planning on doing the Way from Le Puy, and then the Northern Way. I see there’s no connection there on the map – is it possible to merge those two Ways? Are there adrquate pilgrim services through that area?

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