Sahagún (Spanish pronunciation: [sa(a)ˈɣun]) is a town and municipality of Spain, part of the autonomous community of Castile and León and the province of León. It is the main populated place in the Leonese part of the Tierra de Campos natural region. Sahagún contains some of the earliest examples of the mudéjar architecture. It lies on the Way of St. James and is often considered the half-way point between St. Jean Pied de Port and Santiago de Compostela. The Battle of Sahagún was a notable victory by the British light cavalry their more numerous French adversaries in 1808. The first settlement on the site grew up around the nearby Benedictine monastery consecrated to the saints Facundus and Primitivus. The name Sahagún is thought to derive from an abbreviation and variation on the name San Fagun ("Saint Facundus").
It was a nice hostel. Very clean room with nice amenities and good hospitality by the Marist Priests. Have the opportunity to meet over tea or coffee at 5 pm and share our Camino experiences.
It is installed upstairs in the disused "Iglesia de la Trinidad". The dormitory is clean and the hospitalero is very friendly.
This albergue was just ok. Clean dormitory and bathrooms, nice kitchen and good heating.
Domus Viatoris is set in Sahagún, León. It offers comfortable rooms in a quiet setting. All rooms in this Mudéjar-style hotel have a flat-screen TV and free WiFi.
Please let the property know your expected arrival time in advance. You can use the Special Requests box when booking or contact the property.
Offering an on-site restaurant and bars, Hostal La Codorniz is located in Sahagún, along the Camino de Santiago Pilgrimage Route. Sahagún Train Station is 300 metres away, and free Wi-Fi is provided.
Please note that the swimming pool is open from 12:00 to 20:00 from Tuesday to Sunday, only in July and August. Please inform Hotel Vistaflor Puerta de Sahagún in advance of your expected arrival time.
I was only on the bar. It was horrible food, and terrible price! Too expensive (3,50€ for a piece of spanish omelette). I wouldn’t come back never.