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From top to bottom and from left to right: The Castle of Peñafiel, Canal of Castile, typical landscape of the province, a pine forest, center of a Castilian town, Castle of La Mota and a wine cellar.
Flag of Valladolid
Coat of arms of Valladolid
Map of Spain with Valladolid highlighted
Map of Spain with Valladolid highlighted
Coordinates: 41°35′N 4°40′W / 41.583°N 4.667°W / 41.583; -4.667
Autonomous communityCastile and León
 • Total8,110 km2 (3,130 sq mi)
 • RankRanked 28th
 1.61% of Spain
 • Total520,716
 • RankRanked 29th
 • Density64/km2 (170/sq mi)
 1.11% of Spain
DemonymSpanish: Vallisoletano/a
ISO 3166 codeES-VA
Official language(s)Spanish
ParliamentCortes Generales

Valladolid (Spanish: [baʎaðoˈlið] ) is a province of northwest Spain, in the central part of the autonomous community of Castile and León. It has a population of 520,716 people in a total of 225 municipalities, an area of 8,110 km2 (3,130 sq mi) and a population density of 64.19 people per km2.

The capital is the city of Valladolid. It is bordered by the provinces of Zamora, León, Palencia, Burgos, Segovia, Ávila, and Salamanca. It is thus the only Spanish province surrounded entirely by other provinces of the same autonomous community. It is the only peninsular province which has no mountains.

Because the extensive plain on which the province lies is strategically important to overland transport, it is a major communications hub. From a national point of view it connects Madrid with the north of Spain, from Vigo in Galicia to San Sebastián in the Basque Country, and from an international point of view, it is on the shortest land route connecting Porto in the north of Portugal with Hendaye in the south of France.

The cuisine of the province is like that of Castile—meats and roasts occupy a central place. One of the most typical dishes is lechazo, a dish made from unweaned lambs, similar to veal. Suckling pig, black pudding, sausages, and sheep's milk cheeses are also traditional. The province has five wines with a denomination of origin.

The province once served as the capital of the Castilian court and the former capital of the Empire during the reigns of Emperor Carlos I, Philip II and Philip III, which explains why to this day it remains pregnant with castles and strongholds. The capital has an important historical – artistic heritage and one of the more important museums of sculpture of Europe. The province of Valladolid is specially famous for its processions of Holy Week, as much in the capital as in the localities of Medina de Rioseco and Medina del Campo. In addition, the province has two UNESCO world heritage sites within its category Memory of the World Programme: the Treaty of Tordesillas and the Archivo General de Simancas.


Main articles: Vaccaei and Crown of Castile

Map of the territory of the Vaccaei, the first people with stable presence on the sector of the middle valley of the Douro River documented in historical times.
Execution of the captains of the comuneros in Villalar in 1521, during the Revolt of the Comuneros.
Juan Ponce de León (Santervás de Campos). He was one of the first Europeans to arrive to the current United States because led the first European expedition to Florida, which he named.
Province of Valladolid in 1590 (Crown of Castile).

The province of Valladolid was established as such by the Royal Decree of 29 September 1833 driven by the minister Javier de Burgos, being attached to the historic region of Old Castile.

The first stable population that settled in the present province were the pre-Roman Vaccaei people (Spanish name: vacceos, the area that they inhabited is called "Region Vaccea") who belonged to a very advanced culture when the rest of the Celtic peoples arrived in the peninsula from the north of Europe (there is evidence that indicates that they also occupied territories corresponding to other provinces). By then, it was already defined for the chronicles as a region "free and discovered" and "an open country, wheat fields, deforested land" and the vacceos were involved in livestock farming and especially agriculture (cereals). In the year 178 BC, the Romans conquered the territory. Thus the lands that make up the current province came under their occupation, up to the barbarian invasions of the early fifth century AD when the province came under the control of the new Visigothic Kingdom.

After the invasion of the Iberian peninsula by the Muslims in the year 711, the Muslims arrived in these lands just a year later, in 712. Later, during the Reconquista, this area was the subject of battles between the Muslims and the Christian Kingdom of León in the first half of the eleventh century. In 939, after the Battle of Simancas clinched the domain of the basin of the Douro river by the Christian kingdoms. Valladolid was founded in the year 1072 by Count Pedro Ansúrez. From here its history was linked to that of the Crown of Castile. In fact, cities such as Medina del Campo or Valladolid became important administrative centers Castilians and also experienced an economic boom (mesta, fairs ... ). Had a great importance in the Discovery of the Americas in 1492 (Christopher Columbus will end up living the last years of his life until his death in 1506 in Valladolid) and the subsequent colonization with explorers such as Juan Ponce de León -discoverer of the Florida (United States)-. In fact, in some houses of Tordesillas, was signed the Treaty of Tordesillas which decided to the cast of the New World between the Catholic Monarchs and the Kingdom of Portugal giving rise to Latin America.

The revolt of the comuneros in the year 1520, which ended with the ringleaders of that revolt publicly executed in Villalar de los Comuneros. Valladolid became the capital of the Spanish empire between the years 1601–1606. When the Spanish Empire began to decline due to the continuing wars in which this involved and the emergence of new emerging powers, there was an economic decline in the area, as in the rest of the Spanish monarchy. During the War of the Spanish Succession (1700–1715) It positioned the side of the Bourbon pretender, that would be the one who got the throne. In the Peninsular War against France (1808–1814), there were a succession of small battles and the continued action of guerrillas as "The Undaunted".

In the Spanish Civil War (1936–1939) Valladolid was the "most significant regional nucleus" of Falangism in the Spanish Second Republic, garnering the second-highest provincial vote for the party in the otherwise dismal (for Falangists) elections of 1936, just behind Cadiz.[1] The province was controlled by Franco's Nationalists throughout the Civil War. During the Franco period there was an exodus from the rural countryside to the industrial cities. A further exodus occurred with the arrival of democracy in Spain (early 1980s), when the province was made part of the new autonomous community of Castile and Leon. Start a process of economic growth that peaked with the Spanish property bubble and then suffers from the economic crisis of 2008-2015, like the rest of the south of Europe. After the lifting of the confinement measures, economic activity was reactivated.


Cultivated fields (Open field system).
The first car of the Renault 4CV manufactured by FASA-Renault at the factory of Valladolid. The factory was opened in 1951.Resulted in a sharp growth in the industrial area.

The per capita GDP of the province is €24,751 per year in 2010 (more or less $32,176). If you take the Spanish average as an index with value 100, the province obtained a 109% over this index so exceed the national per capita GDP. The total GDP of the province amounted to €13,000,403,000 (more or less $16.900 billion).

Agriculture dedicated to the cultivation of cereals (wheat and barley), legumes, sugar beets, alfalfa, vegetables and vines. Important livestock. Intense industrial activity especially concentrated in the capital, derived from agriculture (pasta, flour, chocolate, sugar, etc. ), textiles, metallurgy, automobile manufacturing (FASA-Renault), chemical, construction, paper, graphic arts, etc. In addition to the capital city Valladolid, stand out the populations of Medina del Campo, Peñafiel, Tordesillas, Tudela de Duero, Laguna de Duero, Íscar, Olmedo and Pedrajas de San Esteban (this last, due to its large production of pine nut)

The top 10 companies by economic billing in 2013 were: Renault-España, Michelin, Iveco, El Árbol, Aquagest (Grupo Agbar), Lauki (Lactalis), Begar, ACOR, Grupo Norte and Queserías Entrepinares.

Government and politics

  Tierra de Campos
  Montes Torozos
  Tierra del Vino
  Tierra de Medina
  Campiña del Pisuerga
  Páramos del Esgueva
  Campo de Peñafiel
  Tierra de Pinares
Pimentel Palace, headquarters of the Provincial Government.

The Valladolid Province was established as such by the Royal Decree of 29 October 1833 driven by the minister Javier de Burgos as the rest of provinces of the country (see: 1833 territorial division of Spain). To do this took into account the common historic, cultural and economic characteristics of each territory.

The Government and the administration of the province of Valladolid corresponds to the Provincial Council of Valladolid, as outlined in the statute of autonomy of Castilla and Leon. Headquarters is located in the Palacio of Pimentel of Valladolid, since 1875, when the building was purchased by the Provincial Government.

Political divisions

Today, the province does not have official divisions, but historically it has been divided into 8 comarcas (a Spanish term for shires):


Due to the climate, the predominant crop is Dryland farming.
Typical landscape of the province.
Torozos Mountains in spring.
Fields in winter.

It is bordered by the provinces of Burgos, Palencia and Leon to the north, with Zamora, to the west; with the provinces of Salamanca and Avila to the south; and with the province of Segovia to the east. It is, therefore, the only Spanish province surrounded only – and entirely – by others in your same autonomous community (Castile and León).

the province has an area of 8,110 km2 (3,130 sq mi), is located in the center of the Meseta Central, a plateau in the middle of the northern half of the Iberian Peninsula and is characterized by its uniform terrain (about 700 m on average), dominated by an extensive plain in which are distinguished: A limestone fells area defined by the valleys of different rivers, some of which stand out in altitude causing a mountainous landscape of hills witnesses, such as the Montes Torozos, San Cristobal hill (843 m) and the Sardanedo (854 m); a countryside location of soft hills; and by separating one and another, the so-called "hills", deep gorges with steep slopes, such as the width of Prado, Santovenia, Cabezon de Pisuerga, etc.. The highest point is in Castrillo de Duero and is the Cuchillejos hill (933 m). The lowest point is the Douro river passing by Villafranca de Duero (626 m).


Climograph of Valladolid.

The Continental Mediterranean climate is typical of Meseta Central, which is located in the province of Valladolid. It is similar to the typical Mediterranean but with characteristics of continental climates, of more extreme temperatures, although it does not go to be as different as to be classified separately. In addition this climate does not receive the influence of the sea, that is why the temperatures are the most extreme of Spain, with a lot of heat summers and winters quite cold with a swing of 18.5 .

Summer is the driest season and can overcome with great frequency 30 °C, reaching sporadically over 35 °C. However, in winter it is frequent that the temperatures fall to 0 °C, producing ice in cloudless nights and snow sporadically. When frost combines with fog, that is called hard rime, a very characteristic phenomenon of the area, like frost. This northern region of Spain, along with the rest of the provinces of Castile and Leon, is the coldest region in South Europe. Rainfall follows a very similar pattern to that of the typical Mediterranean climate, reaching between 400 and 600 mm, with a peak during Spring and Autumn. The declining influence of the sea, however, makes it a drier climate than the typical.

Climate data for Valladolid
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Record high °C (°F) 17.0
Mean daily maximum °C (°F) 7.4
Daily mean °C (°F) 3.1
Mean daily minimum °C (°F) −1.2
Record low °C (°F) −18.8
Average precipitation mm (inches) 42
Average precipitation days (≥ 1.0 mm) 7 6 5 8 9 5 3 3 4 7 7 8 71
Average relative humidity (%) 86 76 66 66 65 58 49 51 58 72 81 87 68
Mean monthly sunshine hours 120 155 203 220 264 313 361 340 245 196 136 98 2,645
Source 1: Agencia Estatal de Meteorología (normals 1971–2000)[2]
Source 2: Agencia Estatal de Meteorología (extremes only 1938–2012)[3]


The Nature Reserve Banks of Castronuño-Vega del Duero is the only natural area protected in this province. It is crossed by the river Douro.
Canal of Castile.

Flora and vegetation

Vegetation is typical of plateau (700–800 meters above sea level), with various species of pine (pinus pinea and pinus pinaster), holm oak (quercus ilex), oak (quercus pyrenaica and quercus faginea), Cork oak (quercus suber), elms, poplars, fraxinus, willows, alders, populus, honeysuckles carrizos, steeples, bush and pastures.


In general, animals found in the area are that of a typical Mediterranean plateau, such as: European rabbit, red squirrel, European hedgehog, common vole, partridge, little and great bustards, white stork, barn swallow, European robin, common cuckoo, common nightingale, common woodpigeon, Eurasian magpie, mallard, greylag goose, Spanish and House sparrows, Perez's frog, Montagu's harrier, western marsh harrier, hen harrier, peregrine falcon, short-toed snake eagle, lesser kestrel, common crane, pin-tailed sandgrouse, Geoffroy's bat, trout, common carp, crayfish, Eurasian otter, shrew, Iberian hare, roe deer, wild boar, red fox and grey wolf.


Valladolid, with 298,866 people is the capital and the most populous city.
Laguna de Duero, with 22,645 people is the second most populous municipality.
Medina del Campo, is the third with 20,583 people in 2019.

Population trends

Population by year of the Province of Valladolid

Demographic Indicators

Number of people

Valladolid is the most populated province of de Castile and León, with 520,716 people in 2020 (INE), representing more than 20% of the total population of the community. It has 1.1% of the national population and is the 19th most populous province.[4]

It has one of the few growing populations in Castile and León and also one of the youngest. The population is also characterized by being one of the most long-lived of Spain and Europe.

Structure of the population

Most of the population of Valladolid, 65.4%, is between 16 and 64 years ( INE 2006). 17.7% are aged 65 years or more and 16.9% are children or adolescents.[5]

Total Population of the province (2007)

Nº people by age

Most populous municipalities

Foreign population by nationality
Main countries (2019)
Country Number %
 Bulgaria 5160 20,89%
 Romania 5039 20,40%
 Morocco 3432 13,89%
 Colombia 1209 4,89%
 Dominican Republic 863 3,49%
 Brazil 850 3,44%
 China 812 3,28%
 Portugal 715 2,89%
 Venezuela 683 2,76%
 Italy 456 1,84%
 France 365 1,47%
 Ecuador 352 1,14%
A typical village in the province.

The twenty most populated municipalities in the province of Valladolid are the following ( INE of 2014):

Municipality by population
Rank Municipality Population
Valladolid 306,830
Laguna de Duero 23,555
Medina del Campo 21,274
Arroyo de la Encomienda 17,572
Tordesillas 8,973
Cistérniga 8,734
Tudela de Duero 8,717
Íscar 6,678
Zaratán 6,029
10ª Peñafiel 5,428
11ª Simancas 5,331
12ª Cigales 5,008
13ª Medina de Rioseco 4,906
14ª Aldeamayor de San Martín 4,891
15ª Santovenia de Pisuerga 4,155
16ª Boecillo 3.989
17ª Olmedo 3,759
18ª Cabezón de Pisuerga 3,622
19ª Pedrajas de San Esteban 3,503
20ª Mojados 3,384

Taking into account that the population of Valladolid, Laguna de Duero, Medina del Campo and Arroyo de la Encomienda represent almost 75% of the total of the 23 municipalities in the metropolitan area of Valladolid, there is a clear demographic contrast with highly depopulated areas of a marked rural character; among the more uninhabited areas of the province are Aguasal, Torrecilla de la Torre, Almenara Adaja, San Salvador, and Fontihoyuelo, which do not exceed the 40 registered inhabitants.


Immigrants in Valladolid represent 4,81% of the population. Today immigrants with a residence card in Valladolid number 25,324.[6]


Castle of La Mota
Castle of Peñafiel, view from Plaza del Coso
Portillo Castle
Castle of Torrelobatón
Castle of Simancas
Fuensaldaña Castle
Walls of Urueña, a medieval town

Main page: Category:Bien de Interés Cultural landmarks in the Province of Valladolid

The province has a total of 188 monuments considered as objects of Cultural Interest. A large part of them are castles, churches and historical sites, although there are also archaeological sites or files. In the case of the churches and monasteries are wide variety of architectural styles, including the preromanesque, romanesque, gothic, renaissance and baroque.

Castles of Valladolid

The province of Valladolid is one of the European regions with more castles and that they are being improved for the use and enjoyment of all people. The importance of the castles in this territory was such that it have an own type of model called escuela de Valladolid ("School of Valladolid"). These are the preserved castles in the province of Valladolid:



The monasteries are another of the most important cultural heritages of the province. Some of them are in perfect condition and others are only preserved ruins. Some of the most important are


Roast lechazo, is a very typical dish from the province, as well as others such as roast suckling pig.

Main article: Cuisine of the province of Valladolid

The gastronomy of the Valladolid province is typically Spanish, although each area presents a different picture. In the northern area of the province, especially in the region of Tierra de Campos ("Land of Fields"), is the development of traditional sheep's cheese, among which is the cheese of Villalón de Campos, curing or cured; it is a fresh cheese also known as pata de mulo ("mule's leg"). They are also the usual garlic soup, stew developed slowly in stew to the Firelight, the lentils stewed elaborated with the variety pardina own of Tierra de Campos and pigeon or palomino made with different techniques. Within the typical cakes include the rolls of the Virgin of the sources used in Villalon of fields, the donuts of palo, appendages, oil cakes and greaves. In Medina de Rioseco you can taste the traditional sugared almonds or marinas, puff pastry cream filling and covered with sugar.


Barrels of a winery with the Ribera del Duero protected designation of origin.

Wines from the province of Valladolid are among the best in the world due to its taste and quality. An example of the fame of these wines is due to Vega Sicilia winery. The province has 5 wines with denomination of Origin. Wines of Rueda Denomination of Origin were considered as the wines of the court at the time of the Catholic Monarchs. For its elaboration is used the range of verdejo grape and to a lesser measure both the Sauvignon blanc. Under this appellation wines there are white, sparkling, reds, pink and liquor.

For their part, the wines of Ribera del Duero are elaborated with the ink on the country and you can taste red wines young, reserve wine and old vine. Wines of the Toro Designation of Origin are mainly white, rosé and red, the wines of Tierra de León Denomination of Origin are white, rosé and red and finally, there are the rosé of the Cigales denomination of Origin.


The province is also famous due its meats, mainly lechazo (veal or lamb), suckling pig, steaks, meat chops, veal ribs, pork ribs, black pudding, or embutidos. There are numerous restaurants that specialize in lechazo and feature hornos de leña (wood-fired ovens or wooden stoves), in which the lamb is roasted. The typical restaurant where the meat is traditionally cooked is called mesón castellano (Castilian tavern).


Variety of Durum wheat (Triticum aestivum). Due to the climate, the predominant crop is dryland farming (barley, wheat, avena, rye ...).

Bread made in the province of Valladolid has a great tradition that goes back to the ninth century (see also: History of bread). In fact, Holy Roman Emperor Charles V, during their retreat in the monastery of Yuste, made him get the bread in Valladolid and during the 16th century the master bakers members were financially supported by the Crown.

The typically Castilian bread receives the name of "Candeal bread", "sobao o bregado" ("sobao or labored"), because since remote times in Castile the wheat variety most used is the durum. It is a thin crust of bread and lightly toast, miga very white and compact with a fine texture and distinctive flavor. This type of bread is suitable to accompany red meats, stews or legumes accompanied by wines from the province. Traditionally it is made by hand, with an amassed slow fermentation and a prolonged, finished cooking in the wood-fired oven.

Under this denomination, fall different varieties; among them the most prominent is the variety of "lechuguino bread", characterized by its typical drawing and care that gives the name to the variety, since it was formerly known as, especially in rural areas, "lechuguino" to those people who were overly arranged.

Other varieties are the typical bread of four beds, with a characteristic splitting of the earth on which the central part is separated from the four masons or edges, the bread of tables, the bread of pulley, with a slit made with a string that imitates a pulley, the white bar or peaks and the Fabiola, created in 1961 by a baker from Valladolid in honor of Queen Fabiola of Belgium.

Other types not so traditional in the province but very consumed in the zone are the rustic bar and the bar of flame, that in Valladolid takes the common name of toolbar riche.


Main articles: Holy Week in Valladolid and Seminci

A Holy Week procession.
Calderón Theatre is the festival headquarters of seminci.
National Sculpture Museum.
A document from the Archivo General de Simancas (General Archive of Simancas). The UNESCO was awarded the distinction of World Heritage Site within its category Memory of the World Programme both to this file as the Treaty of Tordesillas.

The Provincial government is developing a program called "Cultural Travel" with the intention of bringing the population not only of Valladolid but of all Spain the rich collection of the historical province and the rich cultural heritage of the province of Valladolid to know and be able to learn, to understand, appreciate and enjoy this legacy (castles, palaces, churches, museums, gastronomy...). The province is one of the most advanced in terms of museums taking some of the most important of Castile and Leon and of Spain.

Holy Week holds ("Semana Santa" in Spanish) one of the best known Catholic traditions in the province. Is the annual commemoration of the Passion of Jesus Christ celebrated by Catholic religious brotherhoods and fraternities that perform penance processions on the streets of each city and town during the last week of Lent, the week immediately before Easter.

Easter is one of the most spectacular and emotional fiestas in Valladolid. Religious devotion, art, colour and music combine in acts to commemorate the death of Jesus Christ: the processions. Members of the different Easter brotherhoods, dressed in their characteristic robes, parade through the streets carrying religious statues (pasos) to the sound of drums and music – scenes of sober beauty.

Seminci ("Valladolid International Film Festival" in English) is a film festival held annually in Valladolid since 1956. Is one of the foremost (and oldest) film festival. The festival has always been characterised by its willingness to take risks and to innovate in its programming. It has also been keen to critically examine each new school or movement as it has arisen, whether it be German, Polish, Chinese, Canadian or otherwise. With a genuine concern for the art of cinema, for film-making and film-makers rather than the more obvious commercial or glamorous aspects of the industry,[citation needed] the festival has built up an identity of its own – equally attractive to enthusiasts, professionals and the media.

The National Sculpture Museum has more than 1,500 sculptures and 1,200 paintings from Middle Ages until the beginning of the 19th century, as well as a number of high-quality paintings (Rubens, Zurbarán or Melendez, among others). Sculptural collection is the most important Spanish of the Peninsula and one of the most prominent European of this thematic area.

The museum exposes many national sculptures, and some in Europe, as well as some paintings, ranging from the 13th to 19th centuries of Iberian Peninsula and the former territorial areas linked to Spain (Latin America, Flanders and Italy). Painters are present as Bononi, Rubens, Zurbarán, Ribalta or Melendez, but the center of your collection corresponds to sculptures dating back from the 15th to 17th centuries.

The Unesco was awarded the distinction of World Heritage Site within its category Memory of the World Programme at the Treaty of Tordesillas in 2007 and Archivo General de Simancas in 2017.


Spanish is the only official language throughout the territory. Valladolid stands out for having been the residence of the author of Don Quixote, Miguel de Cervantes, as well as authors such as José Zorrilla or Miguel Delibes and the thrust of its University. The province stands out for receiving a significant number of people who want to learn the Spanish language (Language tourism).

Some outstanding personalities from Valladolid in the field of literature in Spanish language are:


Real Valladolid plays as local in the José Zorrilla Stadium.

Valladolid has professional teams in four sports: football (soccer), basketball, handball and rugby. In football Real Valladolid is an historic team of the Spanish Liga. In basketball CB Ciudad de Valladolid replaces the original CB Valladolid (which featured players such as Arvydas Sabonis, Oscar Schmidt, John Williams, Ed O'Bannon and Panagiotis Vasilopoulos) following the older team's bankruptcy. In handball, BM Atlético Valladolid replaced BM Valladolid (winner of two King's Cups, one ASOBAL Cup and one EHF Cup Winners' Cup). There is also a women's handball team, BM Aula Cultural. Valladolid is also known as a national center for rugby, with two of the top teams of the league División de Honor de Rugby: CR El Salvador and Valladolid RAC, which between the two have won twenty-one National League Championships, fourteen King's Cups and fourteen Spanish Supercups.


The province of Valladolid has a great strategic importance because it is an important communications hub. From the national point of view, is the track that connects Madrid with all the north of Spain, from Vigo (Galicia) until San Sebastián (Basque Country). From the international point of view, here goes the shortest land route that connects Portugal with France, from the north of Portugal (Porto) to the south of France (Hendaye).


Autopistes and autovies
Name From/Until Important towns of Valladolid where it passes
Autovía del Noroeste Madrid-A Coruña Medina del Campo, Rueda, Tordesillas, Urueña
Autovía de Castilla Burgos-Portugal Cabezón de Pisuerga, Cigales, Valladolid, Simancas, Tordesillas, Alaejos
Autovía del Duero Soria-Zamora Peñafiel, Quintanilla de Onésimo, Tudela de Duero, Valladolid, Tordesillas
Autovía Valladolid-León Valladolid-León Valladolid, Medina de Rioseco, Mayorga
Autovía de Pinares Valladolid-Segovia Valladolid, Boecillo, Portillo, Aldeamayor de San Martín
VA-11 Valladolid-Tudela de Duero Valladolid, Tudela de Duero
VA-12 Valladolid-Boecillo Valladolid, Laguna de Duero, Boecillo
VA-20 Valladolid-Arroyo de la Encomienda Valladolid, Arroyo de la Encomienda
VA-30 Cabezón de Pisuerga-Arroyo de la Encomienda Cabezón de Pisuerga, Santovenia de Pisuerga, Renedo de Esgueva, Valladolid, Arroyo de la Encomienda
Autovía de Castilla.
National roads
Name From/Until Important towns of Valladolid where it passes
 N-VI  Madrid-A Coruña Medina del Campo, Rueda, Tordesillas, Mota del Marqués, Villardefrades
 N-122  Zaragoza-Portugal Peñafiel, Quintanilla de Arriba, Quintanilla de Onésimo, Tudela de Duero, Valladolid, Tordesillas
 N-601  Madrid-León Olmedo, Mojados, Laguna de Duero, Valladolid, Medina de Rioseco, Mayorga
 N-620  Burgos-Portugal Valladolid, Tordesillas, Alaejos
Train of the Renfe (AVE) Class 114 in Valladolid-Campo Grande Station..
European roads
Name From/Until Important towns of Valladolid where it passes
 E-80  Lisboa-Gürbulak Valladolid, Tordesillas, Alaejos
 E-82  Tordesillas-Oporto Tordesillas


Valladolid Airport terminal.

The path of the Spanish High Speed (AVE) stops in the town of Valladolid as part of the Madrid–Valladolid high-speed rail line. This line was inaugurated on 22 December 2007. It is expected that in the future other localities such as Olmedo and Medina del Campo have another high-speed lines that are at different stages of project like Olmedo-Zamora-Galicia high-speed rail line or Valladolid-Palencia-León high-speed rail line.

There is one publicly owned railway company operating: the Spanish national Renfe that operates long-distance and high speed rail services (AVE, Avant and Talgo).


The province has one airport; the Valladolid Airport, located in Villanubla, which handled 223,587 passengers, 4,388 aircraft movements and 21.7 tons of cargo in 2014.[7] Has become one of the core subjects of passengers of Castile and León. Has travel to destinations such as Alicante, Barcelona, Palma de Mallorca, Ibiza, Menorca, Gran Canaria, Tenerife South, Lanzarote, Valencia, Malaga.

Also there are number of small private airfields.


Main article: List of municipalities in Valladolid


  1. ^ Payne, S.G. The Franco Regime, 1936–1975. Madison: University of Wisconsin, 1987. p 65.
  2. ^ "Valores climatológicos normales. Valladolid Aeropuerto" (in Spanish). Agencia Estatal de Meteorología. Retrieved 22 September 2012.
  3. ^ "Valores extremos. Valladolid Aeropuerto" (in Spanish). Agencia Estatal de Meteorología. Archived from the original on 15 December 2013. Retrieved 22 September 2012.
  4. ^ Look it List of Spanish provinces by population.
  5. ^ Datos procedentes del Informe de Datos Económicos y Sociales de los Municipios de España[permanent dead link], made from Caja España (2008).
  6. ^> INE: Población extranjera por país de nacimiento, edad (grupos quinquenales) y sexo en la provincia de Valladolid, datos provisionales a 1 de enero de 2015
  7. ^ "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 7 February 2015. Retrieved 7 February 2015.((cite web)): CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link) AENA Statistics 2014