A classic ascent in the Girona region that surprises cyclists for both its difficulty and its beauty. It’s not surprising that it has been the end stage of “La Vuelta a España” and the “Volta Ciclista a Catalunya” on several occasions. Vallter 2000 has a total length of 12 kilometers and reaches 2,155 meters above sea level at the top of the ski resort.
Gateway to the Pyrenees from the Barcelona region, Coll de la Creueta is one of the longest and hardest stages in Catalonia due to its 21 kilometres. It has been decisive in crowning the champion of the “Volta Ciclista a Catalunya” on multiple occasions.
With 12 kilometres and 600 meters of positive elevation, it links the Volcanic Zone of La Garrotxa in Girona with the Pyrenees. Its difficult access make it an extremely quiet port. This tranquillity and the spectacular landscape make it magical for cycling lovers who also often take advantage of the route to visit Beget, a must-see medieval town located at the beginning of the ascent.
One of the most unknown ascents in Catalonia. Parallel to the Coll de la Creueta, it ascends to the Tossa d’Alp mountain range, the natural border between the Pyrenees and the Pre-Pyrenees. The road, is cut off at its top, which makes it a favourite destination for many cyclists who enjoy the landscape in peace. The route, which starts from Bagà, is 19.3 kilometres long and has an average slope of 6.3% reaching an elevation of 1,285 meters.
Another mythical ascent in the province of Barcelona that has been the final stage of La Vuelta a España in three occasions. Leaving Berga it is 16.5 kilometres long, has an average slope of 7% and a total positive elevation of 1,300 meters.