Another building at the City of Arts & Sciences, which attracts visitors from all over the world.
An antique wine press at the Bodega Aranleon winery, just outside Valencia.
You'll know you will have arrived at the Valencia Museum of Modern Art when you see this iconic sculpture outside the building.
Vineyards as far as the eye can see amidst the rolling hills outside of the city center.
Paella is the national dish of Spain, and originates from Valencia. A common way to prepare it is to bake the mixture of rice, vegetables, and meats in a large earthenware dish over an outdoor hearth.
Flamingos sun themselves at a small park in the City of Arts and Sciences.
Fresh fish is only one of thousands of offerings at Valencia's Central Market, one of the largest public markets in the European Union.
These fun signs at El Jardin de Turia -- the city's longest park, built on a former riverbed -- make it easy for visitors to find the information they need, regardless of the language they speak.
A trip to the Central Market provides a window into the culinary and everyday lives of Valencians. Saturday morning is the best time to go.
The architecture of Valencia dates back centuries.
A typical street scene as seen from the Valencia rooftops.
While Valencia is the third-largest city in Spain, it has several advantages for visitors that the bigger cities can’t match.