Wednesday, 28 November 2012

Cycling to Santiago de Compostela

Do you believe in Camino Coincidences? I'm never sure. But only the other day I was thinking that one day I might cycle through France from one of the traditional starting points and then walk when I get to Spain. As I had this thought I also realised I knew very little about cycling the Camino. When I next logged on to my e mail this note was waiting for me. I've never provided any information for cyclists so I thought I would share it with you:

"Dear John,
Let me introduce myself briefly.
I'm Sophie and a member of the editorial office at is free website for cyclists, actually a free community where you can

- subscribe to meet and ride with friends
- save your workouts and routes and share them with others
- download and use our free mobile app for iphone and android to track your routes and update your workouts

I send you this email concerning the topic 'Santiago de Compostela'.
Our founder, Bernard Van den Abeele, has made the trip from Ghent (Belgium) to Santiago de Compostela in 2010.
He took this very serious and has documented everything during his 3 weeks of cycling to Santiago: he took pictures, wrote in his diary every day and documented all the routes of his 22 days long journey.
Recently, he has taken his time to add his experiences to his blog (in Dutch).

In his blog, he takes about the excitement, nature, people he met, the fun he had and more.
As every big trip, preparation was very important. He found a lot of inspiration in those, sometimes shocking, real-life stories & trips.!

In an attempt to engage people and to inspire them to take on the challenge for such a trip to Santiago, we added several things to our website:
Can we offer you these routes of the whole journey from Ghent to Compostela?
What we like to achieve with this:
  • Inspire people to make this amazing journey to Santiago de Compostela
  • Inspire people to take on the challenge and give them a reason to do this
  • Motivate people to excercise more
I'm personally convinced that the routes from day 1 till day 22 would be a great help to motivate people to make the trip to Santiago themselves.
That extra push they need.

If I can assist you with any further information, pls contact me at any moment.

Looking very forward to your reply,

With the kindest regards,

Ride the world & join us at

Friday, 23 November 2012

The Bottle of Friendship

The Staff of the Pilgrims Office

I had to pluck up courage to write this post. No one likes to admit they are getting older. Least of all me. I look in the mirror every morning and I’m astonished that a 25 year old is no longer looking back at me. But I have to face facts. And I have to tell the truth.  On 16th October the Amigos Welcome Service came to an end and the last Amigos departed. I was sad to see an end of the project but pleased that it has been so successful. I was excited and a little alarmed too because the following day was my birthday. My 60th birthday.  I could ask myself “how did this happen?” as much as I wanted.  I had to face the reality. On the camino we use the yellow arrows to show us the way. On this occasion it was my friends who showed me that my birthday was both a cause for huge celebration and alsothat I had much for which I should be thankful.
With considerable glee a small cabal of friends here in Santiago announced their plans for the week. “For the week?” I asked. “For the week”, they repeated with smug, knowing smiles.  Minute by teasing minute they revealed the details of what they had been up to. Having said goodbye to the last Amigos, Gosia and Peter, I had to travel that evening to the airport in A Coruña  to meet two of my closest friends, Paul from London and Sharon from Ireland (left) accompanied by Sean – Amigo number one, who was joining them on this mini-pilgrimage to help celebrate my birthday.

Their arrival lit the blue touch paper for the rest of the festivities. On the evening of my birthday 20 friends gathered in a beautiful Galician restaurant for a 7 course dinner. The piece de resistance  was the custom made birthday cake with a replica of one Johnnie Walker strolling barefoot along the beach on the Camino Portuguese coastal route. The champagne flowed and so did tears of laughter. I had an almost overwhelming feeling of how lucky I was to have friends like these. There was singing, I made a little speech which they insisted was in Spanish and in the wee small hours of the morning we eventually all got home to bed.
Whereas the Wednesday dinner had been conducted largely in Spanish, Thursday was reserved for a dinner for English speaking friends. Another restaurant, another dinner, but just as much fun. What on earth would the next day bring?
For the Friday another plot had been hatched. In the evening the entire staff of the Pilgrims’ Office gathered in the restaurant of the Hostal Giralsol. I think we counted 25 in total. Everyone was there. “Happy birthday” was sung every time I stood up. Victoria the owner and chef sent out a constant stream of food from the kitchen – cold meats, Galician pie, croquettes, cheeses, salads, langostinos fresh from the grill, wooden platters of pulpo and steaming plates of callos. To say a good time was had by all is an understatement.
During the party though the conversation turned to a more serious topic. They staff of the Pilgrims’ Office said how they hadn’t known what to expect when the Amigos Welcome Service was first proposed. What would these strangers be like? Was it possible that volunteers would pay their own expenses to come to Santiago welcome pilgrims? Would they all be stern faced and straight laced?
Instead, they said, they had come to respect the Amigos and had a great affection for every one of them. They laughed as they went through them...Sean (left) and Larry, and Larraine and Patro...with their  blue T shirts with white writing they became nicknamed as the “smurfs”  They quickly cantered  through the list of names, when at one end of the table they forgot one someone would shout out from the other end...Remember “William  and Mario”, “Oh and what about Julie and Nichole? Everyone got a mention. “There was a collective “ah” when the Golden Girls, Mildred and Elizabeth were remembered.  Then came the next surprise – “we want to be Amigos too” they said.  And then every single one of them donned a blue Tshirt and assembled outside for a photograph they asked to be sent to every Amigo with their thanks for all of their help during the 6 months of the first year of the Amigos Welcome Service.
Imitation is the greatest form of flattery.
The surprises weren’t over however. The door opened and in walked Phil another friend from South London. He had arrived to deliver a birthday card and to join with some of the “boys” who had purchased tickets to the football match between Barcelona and A Coruña to be held on the Sunday evening. You can imagine the weekend which followed. 
Shortly after I celebrated achieving three score years by travelling to Mumbai in India a couple of weeks ago with two friends from Santiago. That adventure is another story I may tell you soon!
All I can say at the end of all of this is that I came out of the week’s celebrations better than I went in. Gone was the gloom induced by counting the passing years. It was replaced by enthusiasm for the years to come.  Gone were the thoughts of the people who would be missing for my birthday. They were replaced by a profound gratitude for the many friends I have now.  Gone were some fleeting thoughts of what might have been replaced by thankfulness for what I have. I ended my little speech at the dinner as I end this post:
“The last few weeks have not been easy – two years ago in London I had a biopsy and other tests because of an abnormal blood test. After months of tests they concluded everything was ok. It was very difficult because I didn’t tell anyone about it until the end.
Earlier this year I had another abnormal blood test.  A few weeks ago I had to go for another biopsy but this time it was different, this time it was in Spain and I told a few of my friends. Their support has been wonderful. Danny and I went to the hospital last Tuesday to get the result  - as we went into the Doctors’s room he looked up smiling and said, “John – Buenas noticias – absolutely no cancer”   Danny turned to me and said, “let the party begin” And so it should.
There are no princes, cardinals, prime ministers or presidents here tonight – only important people, only my friends. Enjoy your evening and may we always drink from the bottle of friendship.”

JW - aged 60!

Friday, 9 November 2012

Raising them up

Why do pilgrims walk to Santiago? That question has been asked and the answer debated for centuries. Some of us from the moment we hear about it we are simply inexorably drawn to do it. For others it is a way or marking a change in life - such as retirement or leaving college. For others it is a way of meeting other people, learning a new language, experiencing a different culture. And of course for some it is a way to have an economical holiday. There are also many pilgrims who walk for other, higher purposes.

I met two American women recently who walked to Santiago, not for themselves, but in memory of people who have died. They didn’t know each other when they set off on the Camino Francés. They met on the Way. Both are small in height but huge in stature. Strong and committed their purpose was noble. Something of which all of us can be proud.
Sunny Cobb from Colorado was deeply saddened by the tragic killing of 12 people in her local community earlier this year. She decided walking in their memory would be the purpose of her pilgrimage to the tomb of St James in Santiago.  This modest, understated pilgrim arrived quietly. From our correspondence we were expecting her. It was a bitter sweet moment when she received her own Compostela and then was presented with a Memorial Certificate recording her pilgrimage and its purpose. The wording says it all:
In Memoriam

On the 3rd day of November, in the year of Our Lord 2012,
 pilgrim Sunny Cobb arrived at the tomb of the Apostle Saint James
in the Cathedral Church of Santiago de Compostela,
having walked 800 kilometres from St Jean Pied de Port in France.
Sunny Cobb has dedicated this pilgrimage to the memory of those
who died or were injured in the tragic incident in Colorado.
We join with all pilgrims in expressing our sympathy
to those who have lost loved ones.
We pray that those who were injured will be healed
and that everyone affected by this terrible tragedy will be strengthened.

We remember in particular:

Veronica Moser-Sullivan     Baby Moser     Rebecca Wingo
AJ Boik     Alex Teves     Gordon Cowden     John Larimer
Alex Sullivan     Micayla Mede     Matt McQuinn
Jessica Ghawi     Johnathan Blunk     Jesse Childress

All surviving victims and their families

Eternal rest grant unto them, O Lord,
and may perpetual light shine upon them.

Within 24 hours,  pilgrim Maggie arrived. She had written to us in advance wondering how best to create a memorial to her friend and fellow pilgrim Enrique Luis Ferraro who had died on pilgrimage at Cacabelos. There proved to be no easy answer. With 200,000 pilgrims walking each year it is in the very nature of things that some will die during their pilgrimage. When this happens their loved ones often wonder what do to mark their lives. Some visit Spain and walk a part of the route. Others leave plaques or other memorials on the routes. There are one or two websites with lists of some of the names of those who died. One of these lists is held in the Pilgrims’ Office in Santiago. It isn’t complete. It only contains the list of the names of people for whom pilgrims have asked for a Memorial Certificate. Not everyone knows about this. It is a simple certificate which looks like a Compostela but which marks the passing of a pilgrim who set out to travel to the tomb of St James but who died on the Way.

We were very happy to provide such a certificate to Maggie in memory of her friend. In addition she attended the Pilgrims’ Mass that day which was dedicated to Enrique. Hopefully this was a fitting tribute to a life well lived during which he made several pilgrimages to Santiago.

Maggie’s pilgrimage for her friend has started a discussion here in Santiago as to how best we can mark the lives of those pilgrims who die on the way. I hope that the most likely outcome is a Book of Remembrance within the Cathedral in which the names of those who have died can be inscribed. A fitting and lasting memory held in a place which their loved ones can visit to remember.

And in my own tribute to these two strong American women who walked and to the memory of those they walked for – a song from another place, with another Book of Remembrance. Perhaps Santiago Cathedral will have one soon.

When I am down and, oh my soul, so weary;
when troubles come and my heart burdened be;
Then, I am still and wait here in the silence,
until you come and sit awhile with me.
You raise me up, so I can stand on mountains;
You raise me up, to walk on stormy seas;
I am strong, when I am on your shoulders;
You raise me up... To more than I can be.
You raise me up, so I can stand on mountains;
You raise me up, to walk on stormy seas;
I am strong, when I am on your shoulders;
You raise me up... To more than I can be.

There is no life - no life without its hunger;
Each restless heart beats so imperfectly;
But when you come and I am filled with wonder,
Sometimes, I think I glimpse eternity.
You raise me up, so I can stand on mountains;
You raise me up, to walk on stormy seas;
I am strong, when I am on your shoulders;
You raise me up... To more than I can be.
You raise me up, so I can stand on mountains;
You raise me up, to walk on stormy seas;
I am strong, when I am on your shoulders;
You raise me up... To more than I can be.

Saturday, 3 November 2012

All the numbers from Santiago - 100,000 Thanks

On 16 October the initial 6 months pilot of the "Amigos Welcome Service" came to a close. From 1 May - 16 October 29 volunteers came to work in the pilgrims office to welcome every single pilgrim, offer them congratulations and to provide an information and support service to English speaking pilgrims. During the 6 months of the project 160,000 pilgrims arrived. A rough estimate is that the Amigos personally welcomed at least 100,000 of them. I'll soon write more about the results of the project. For the time being on behalf of every pilgrim who was welcomed with a smile and a warm word of congratulations I'd like to offer my heartfelt thanks to the Amigos. 

All the numbers from Santiago - the United States tops the league

So far this year 186,763 pilgrims have arrived at the Pilgrims' Office in Santiago. That's an increase of just less than 5% on last year's total of 178,271.

This level of overall increase is normal but things are changing. For the first time this year the monthly figures are showing consistently less Spaniards than foreigners but the big story remains the huge increase in pilgrims from the English speaking countries particularly the United States of America. By the end of October the number of American pilgrims had risen by almost 90% placing the United States 6th on the list of countries - see below.   

Note: following complaints from some readers who wrote to me saying that either country or their point of departure was missing I am not publishing the full list of statistics. Look down - it seems endless!

Pilgrims from English speaking countries 1 January - 31 October 2012





South Africa

United Kingdom

United States

New Zealand

Between 1 January 2012 and 31 October 2012 186,763 pilgrims arrived at the pilgrims office. This is more about them:

Gender                        Number of pilgrims
Male                           105116 (56,28%)
Female                       81647 (43,72%)

Mode of transport
Mode               Number of pilgrims
On foot            159164 (85,22%)
Bicycle            26958 (14,43%)
Horseback      591 (0,32%)
Wheelchair      50 (0,03%)

Motivation                              Number of pilgrims
Religious and other reasons   97689 (52,31%)
Religious                                77550 (41,52%)
Not religious                            11524 (6,17%)

Status                          Number of pilgrims
Employed                    41767 (22,36%)
Student                        34094 (18,26%)
Technicians                 24048 (12,88%)
Retired                         21596 (11,56%)
Self employed             20891 (11,19%)
Teachers                     14108 (7,55%)
Public workers             8449 (4,52%)
Manual                          6834 (3,66%)
Unemployed                4844 (2,59%)
House wives                4257 (2,28%)
Directors                      1739 (0,93%)
Artists                           1399 (0,75%)
Priests                          1143 (0,61%)
Farm workers               607 (0,33%)
Religious                      470 (0,25%)
Sailors                          327 (0,18%)
Sports people              161 (0,09%)
Oikoten                         29 (0,02%)

Age                 Number of pilgrims
30 - 60             105594 (56,54%)
< 30                 53318 (28,55%)
> 60                 27851 (14,91%)

Routes                         Number of pilgrims
Frances-Camino de    130901 (70,09%)
Portugues-Camino      24896 (13,33%)
Norte-Camino de        12632 (6,76%)
Via de la Plata             7890 (4,22%)
Primitivo-Camino        6145 (3,29%)
Ingles-Camino             3477 (1,86%)
Otros caminos            430 (0,23%)
Muxia-Finisterre          392 (0,21%)

Country                       Number of pilgrims

Spain                           92516 (49,54%)
Germany                     15311 (8,20%)
Italy                             12140 (6,50%)
Portugal                       9989 (5,35%)
France                         7854 (4,21%)
United States              6797 (3,64%)
Ireland                         3792 (2,03%)
United Kingdom          3648 (1,95%)
Holland                        2940 (1,57%)
Canada                        2758 (1,48%)
Poland                         2240 (1,20%)
Korea                           2201 (1,18%)
Brasil                           2152 (1,15%)
Belgium                       1911 (1,02%)
Australia                      1780 (0,95%)
Austria                         1716 (0,92%)
Denmark                     1653 (0,89%)
Sweden                       1255 (0,67%)
Swizerland                  1245 (0,67%)
México                         995 (0,53%)
Norway                        964 (0,52%)
Hungary                       872 (0,47%)
Czec Rep                    810 (0,43%)
Japan                         798 (0,43%)
Argentina                     770 (0,41%)
Finland                        704 (0,38%)
South Africa                696 (0,37%)
Eslovaquia                  624 (0,33%)
Russia                        480 (0,26%)
Colombia                    444 (0,24%)
Venezuela                   423 (0,23%)
Eslovenia                    368 (0,20%)
Nueva Zelanda           364 (0,19%)
Rumania                     273 (0,15%)
Bulgaria                       207 (0,11%)
Ecuador                      180 (0,10%)
China                           171 (0,09%)
Chile                            165 (0,09%)
Lithuania                      162 (0,09%)
Perú                           158 (0,08%)
Israel                           152 (0,08%)
Uruguay                      147 (0,08%)
Filipinas                      124 (0,07%)
Puerto Rico                119 (0,06%)
Estonia                       116 (0,06%)
Luxemburgo               102 (0,05%)
Malta                          100 (0,05%)
Andorra                      94 (0,05%)
Ucrania                      84 (0,04%)
Croacia                      64 (0,03%)
Letonia                       58 (0,03%)
Grecia                        55 (0,03%)
Taiwán                       53 (0,03%)
Islandia                       53 (0,03%)
Bolivia                         52 (0,03%)
Rep. Dominicana        52 (0,03%)
Costa Rica                  51 (0,03%)
Paraguay                    47 (0,03%)
Singapur                      45 (0,02%)
Cuba                           43 (0,02%)
India                            37 (0,02%)
Líbano                         32 (0,02%)
El Salvador                 32 (0,02%)
Malasia                        31 (0,02%)
Guatemala                  29 (0,02%)
Panamá                      25 (0,01%)
Turquía                        20 (0,01%)
Islas Feroe                  20 (0,01%)
Marruecos                   20 (0,01%)
Nicaragua                   19 (0,01%)
Honduras                    18 (0,01%)
Serbia                         15 (0,01%)
Myanmar                    14 (0,01%)
Bielorrusia                   12 (0,01%)
Armenia                      12 (0,01%)
Irán                              11 (0,01%)
Bosnia                         11 (0,01%)
Angola                         10 (0,01%)
Jordania                      10 (0,01%)
Emiratos Arabes         10 (0,01%)

Starting Point

Starting Point              Number of pilgrims
Sarria                         39924 (21,38%)
S. Jean P. Port           21089 (11,29%)
León                            10186 (5,45%)
Cebreiro                      9978 (5,34%)
Tui                               8184 (4,38%)
Roncesvalles             8176 (4,38%)
Ponferrada                  7530 (4,03%)
Oporto                         7459 (3,99%)
Astorga                        5540 (2,97%)
Pamplona                    4039 (2,16%)
Oviedo - C.P.             3873 (2,07%)
Burgos                         3750 (2,01%)
Le Puy                         3291 (1,76%)
Ferrol                           3277 (1,75%)
Irún                              3053 (1,63%)
Valença do Minho       3015 (1,61%)
Vilafranca                    2618 (1,40%)
Resto Portugal            2582 (1,38%)
Ourense                      2213 (1,18%)
Sevilla                          2182 (1,17%)
Francia                        2025 (1,08%)
Triacastela                  1993 (1,07%)
Lugo - C.P.                  1492 (0,80%)
Resto C. León             1335 (0,71%)
Samos                         1271 (0,68%)
Resto Asturias             1154 (0,62%)
Santander                   1122 (0,60%)
Ribadeo                       1086 (0,58%)
Lisboa                         945 (0,51%)
Logroño                       922 (0,49%)
Bilbao                         894 (0,48%)
Ponte de Lima             870 (0,47%)
Vilalba                         839 (0,45%)
Holanda                       775 (0,41%)
Gijón                            713 (0,38%)
Oviedo                        677 (0,36%)
Somport                      640 (0,34%)
Alemania                     581 (0,31%)
Avilés                          543 (0,29%)
Salamanca                  504 (0,27%)
Madrid - C.F.               462 (0,25%)
Zamora                       446 (0,24%)
Resto País Vasco       422 (0,23%)
Sahagún                      418 (0,22%)
Mondoñedo                 375 (0,20%)
Bélgica                        366 (0,20%)
Puebla de Sanabria    358 (0,19%)
Rates, S. Pedro          331 (0,18%)
Braga                         322 (0,17%)
Resto Asturias - C.P. 316 (0,17%)
Vega de Valcarce       314 (0,17%)
Baamonde                  297 (0,16%)
San Sebastián             294 (0,16%)
Chaves-Portugal         287 (0,15%)
Resto Cantabria          285 (0,15%)
Jaca                            284 (0,15%)
Lourdes                       258 (0,14%)
Frómista                      257 (0,14%)
Muxia                         254 (0,14%)
Suiza                           252 (0,13%)
Barcelos                      230 (0,12%)
Gudiña                        219 (0,12%)
Porriño                        200 (0,11%)
Neda                           194 (0,10%)
A Guarda                    188 (0,10%)
St Dom Calzada         188 (0,10%)
Carrión de Condes      175 (0,09%)
Fonsagrada - C.P.      168 (0,09%)
Vezelay                       167 (0,09%)
Puente la Reina          166 (0,09%)
Lourenzá                     162 (0,09%)
Cataluña                      155 (0,08%)
Arles                            152 (0,08%)
Rabanal del Camino   151 (0,08%)
Mérida                         148 (0,08%)
Resto Andalucia          144 (0,08%)
Allariz                         143 (0,08%)
Resto C. León - V.P.   143 (0,08%)
Granja de Moreruela   140 (0,07%)
Finisterra                     138 (0,07%)
Montserrat                   134 (0,07%)
Francia                        131 (0,07%)
Xunqueira de Ambia   129 (0,07%)
Hendaya                     128 (0,07%)
Laza                            126 (0,07%)
Madrid                         124 (0,07%)
Fonsagrada                 121 (0,06%)
Hospital de Orbigo      120 (0,06%)
Valencia                      116 (0,06%)
Abadin                         114 (0,06%)
Estella                         110 (0,06%)
Navarra                       107 (0,06%)
Viana do Castelo         106 (0,06%)
Austria                         104 (0,06%)
Fatima                         100 (0,05%)
Zaragoza                     100 (0,05%)
Cáceres                      97 (0,05%)
Verín                            95 (0,05%)
Baiona                         92 (0,05%)
Barcelona                    89 (0,05%)
Cadavo                       88 (0,05%)
R.Pais Vasco             85 (0,05%)
Grandas de Salime.    83 (0,04%)
Grandas de Salime     81 (0,04%)
Rest Extremadura      81 (0,04%)
Vigo                             80 (0,04%)
Tineo - C.P.                 77 (0,04%)
Com. Valenciana        76 (0,04%)
París                            64 (0,03%)
Italia                             64 (0,03%)
Canfranc                     60 (0,03%)
Castilla la Mancha      60 (0,03%)
Guimaraes                  60 (0,03%)
Molinaseca                  54 (0,03%)
Povoa de Varzim        54 (0,03%)
Monforte de Lemos    54 (0,03%)
Granada                      50 (0,03%)
Tineo                           48 (0,03%)
Castilla La Mancha     46 (0,02%)
Coimbra                      45 (0,02%)
Cast. la Mancha          43 (0,02%)
Huelva                         41 (0,02%)
Ponferrada. C.Inv.      40 (0,02%)
Com. Valenciana        40 (0,02%)
Nájera                                     39 (0,02%)
Benavente                   36 (0,02%)
Badajoz                       34 (0,02%)
La Rioja                       32 (0,02%)
Polonia                        31 (0,02%)
Malaga                        30 (0,02%)
Córdoba                      29 (0,02%)
Roma                         28 (0,01%)
Resto Europa             28 (0,01%)
Valladolid                     27 (0,01%)
Castrojeriz                   27 (0,01%)
San Sebastian             25 (0,01%)
Las Médulas                24 (0,01%)
Fonfría                         22 (0,01%)
Reino Unido                21 (0,01%)
Murcia                         21 (0,01%)
Vegadeo                      18 (0,01%)
Guitiriz                         18 (0,01%)
Cataluña                      17 (0,01%)
Republica Checa        17 (0,01%)
Salas                           14 (0,01%)
Eslovaquia                  13 (0,01%)
San Juan de Ortega   13 (0,01%)
Quiroga                       13 (0,01%)
La Bañeza                   10 (0,01%)
Grado                         10 (0,01%)
Esposende                  9 (0,00%)
Irlanda                         9 (0,00%)
Faro                             8 (0,00%)
La Mesa                      8 (0,00%)
Viseu                           8 (0,00%)
Cea                             8 (0,00%)
La Rioja                       7 (0,00%)
Hungría                       7 (0,00%)
Finlandia                      6 (0,00%)
Resto Galicia             6 (0,00%)
Dinamarca                  5 (0,00%)
Aveiro                         4 (0,00%)
Valcarlos                     4 (0,00%)
Luxemburgo                4 (0,00%)
Vincios                        4 (0,00%)
Sobrado                      4 (0,00%)
Peñaseita                    3 (0,00%)
Rábade                       3 (0,00%)
El Escamplero            3 (0,00%)
Guntín                         3 (0,00%)
Jerusalem                   3 (0,00%)
Gonzar                        3 (0,00%)
Vilabade                      3 (0,00%)
Mella                           2 (0,00%)
Betanzos                     2 (0,00%)
Leyre                           2 (0,00%)
Inglaterra                     1 (0,00%)
Pontedeume               1 (0,00%)
Reino Unido C.Ing      1 (0,00%)
mirallos                        1 (0,00%)
Gándara                      1 (0,00%)
O Barco                      1 (0,00%)
Irlanda C. Ing             1 (0,00%)
Ortigueira                    1 (0,00%)
Pardellas                     1 (0,00%)
Egipto                          1 (0,00%)
A Rúa                          1 (0,00%)
Andorra                       1 (0,00%)