UPS, DHL, and pretty much any courier company can deliver from anywhere to anywhere, they don't require that the person handing them the package is the same person as the one paying the bill. So ask the hotel to pack up the coat and tell you the box/package weight & dimensions, then go to the courier website and fill in a package pickup request with the ...
Yes, it would be, if not "rude", then at least kind of awkward. Malaga, Barcelona and Madrid are all heavily touristed areas and most restaurant staff are very used to dealing with tourists who do not speak Spanish.
You also don't really need any spoken language to convey "table for one" (hold up a finger), "I'll have what he's having" (point at ...
You seem to be trying to pretend that an overstay is no big deal.
It's a big deal. Fix it.
Someone has identified an extremely affordable flight, and you need to be on it so you are in UK soil by midnight on the 17th.
You created a belief in your mind that Spain is "relaxed" about overstays. You are missing the entire point of what an overstay is. ...
You seem pretty experienced at traveling already, but here's what I'd recommend:
Avoid carrying stuff you can't afford to lose.
Barcelona (so I've heard) is a wonderful place, I am envious. I spent 3 months traveling through Europe, but as bad luck would have it, thanks to an airline delaying my luggage, I had to skip visiting Barcelona. But also Barcelona ...
In theory, it's against Ryanair policy to let anyone enter the plane without a valid identifying document.
In practice, you have to try! Do not call their telephone infoline or anything like that, because they will tell you it's not possible. Be sure to contact Ryanair at the airport as early as possible during your flight day. Take the police report with ...
It definitely means you mustn't assume *any meaning whatsoever, re overtaking, turning, or even whether "your" side of the road is actually all yours, exactly as it says, over and above that it marks the centre of the road.
If you're on your side of the broken line, you can't assume oncoming traffic will be entirely on the other side. The line only marks ...
Americans who arrive in the UK with no definite plans, no return travel planned, and little money are often questioned extensively at the border and may be denied entry and removed.
In your case, if you're low enough on money that you need to wait two weeks just to be able to afford a flight to the UK (*) it seems that it would be extremely difficult to ...
In short: It means "Don't assume any of the usual meanings of a broken line in Spain, except for marking the center of the road".
The meaning is obvious. At least, it seems obvious for drivers in Spain.
In Spain, a broken line means that you can overtake while a continuous line means you can't, and in curvy roads the line changes very often from ...
I second the comment by B.Liu. Make really sure this is not a scam.
I once used Western Union to send money to a relative abroad. They are still in business and so are several other providers. (Andrew mentioned Moneygram in his comment. I'm not suggesting a specific provider based on my limited transactions. Check their websites and FAQs.)
Your friend ...
Follow the steps:
Remain calm. Ask for identification before going anywhere with them or giving them anything.
Don't sign anything without a lawyer present. If they start accusing you of anything, state that you require they then contact your embassy to help you with a lawyer. Generally if they're scamming, they don't want documentation or third parties ...
They are practically very rarely accepted. Not sure about how legal that is, but some stores even explicitly put signs they don't accept 500 EUR bills.
e.g. like this one (although this one is not from Spain):
For banks - I would be surprised if private banks where you don't have account, would go for breaking 500 into five 100s for you.
RyanAir is to blame, as you followed the rules precisely for UK landside transit with an EU residence permit. Unfortunately, passenger recourse against such problems is difficult. You could try to claim EC261 compensation for denied boarding, and/or seek passenger rights help from Spanish authorities at seguridadaerea.gob.es.
The rules are shown in Timatic, ...
500€ banknotes are perfectly legal in EU, and as such they are accepted all over the EU.
They are however been used a lot for criminal activities, so it's been decided that they will be faded out before the end of 2018; they were used a lot in Spain, especially, and on the opposite they now quite disappeared.
But this has nothing to do with you using them: ...
If I understand it correctly, it has to do with overtaking, but the signage is really confusing.
In Spain, a continuous line means that overtaking is prohibited and it is in no case allowed to cross the line. That means, that it is even prohibited to turn left. It is allowed to overtake bicyclists, if you are able to keep a safe distance without actually ...
Multiple sources (English Wikipedia, French Wikipedia, Official site of Hendaye) all claim that the island cannot be visited. You could try to get a job in the maintenance department of Irun, which is in charge of the island, and hope to get assigned to cut the grass there. That would require a Spanish work permit.
Your citizenship is irrelevant, the only question is where you have been recently. So if you are arriving from a country which is exempt from quarantine requirements, and have been there long enough (I think this is 14 days, that needs to be checked), you don't need to quarantine when you arrive in the UK.
If that other country does not require you to ...
I am worried they will (a) not let me board my flight from Edinburgh-Seville;
There are no exit checks when leaving the UK. Airline staff will check your passport to see if you are allowed to enter Spain. They are extremely unlikely to check for an entry stamp. They will just want to see the ID page.
(b) detain me or worse deport me (to the US) from ...
The main Renfe website only lists long-distance trains. The line that goes through Aiguafreda is a local line belonging to Rodalies to Catalunya, operated by the national Renfe but administered by the Catalan government. You can find information about it on the Renfe Rodalies Barcelona (Barcelona suburbs) web page. The line you want is R3, starting in ...
According to the Zumaia website:
There will be 3 parking areas:
Resident area (painted white with the letters R and E)
Areas of high rotation (A, B and C: painted blue and red)
Half-stay area (painted blue)
(Google translation, emphasis mine).
Note that this seems to be in use in some other places. Other cities make extensive use of blue-...
If you haven't called the Embassy of Slovakia in Madrid yet, call them for advice. Going to get an emergency travel document from them is still probably your best option. Avanzabus.com currently sells tickets from Valencia to Madrid for €30.
If you have a flight from Madrid to Amsterdam, there's no way you will get an exit stamp. This means you will still be in Schengen when arriving to Amsterdam, and can go out as you please. You will only leave Schengen when boarding for India.
As suggested in comments there are three tariff levels in Sevilla but they apply for different sorts of journey as well as for different times. 1 is for urban, 2 for inter-urban and 3 for airport.
It is in Spanish I am afraid but perhaps on-line translation tools may help here.
In general people speak both languages. And because they can tell you are a tourist from the way you breathe :) they will not expect you to speak Spanish, nor Catalan. Having said this, you should always learn a few common words in the local language, such as greetings and please/thank you, as it shows you are making an effort. You said you are already ...
I can't say this is official, but sounds like a good explanation.
The following explanation is taken from the Spanish equivalent of the
“When there is more than one lane on a roundabout, you
will normally travel around the roundabout in the right hand lane –
the outside of the roundabout”
So what exactly is the inside lane for?
“to carry out ...
This is more an extended comment than an answer. The answer right now is simple: you cannot do that and there is no a reasonable date estimation on when you will be able to do the Santiago Trail again.
It's impossible to give you a response for the near future, but it is possible to give you an answer for right now: you can't do the trek.
This starts with ...
Spanish Here. They are rarely accepted because of security concerns, and usually (in small stores) that extends to 100 euro and 200 euro notes also.
If you need to use them, you can always ask for change in any bank.
I looked on UPS and DHL but didn't see anything obvious.
For DHL, the service you need is called scheduled pickup. You essentially arrange the shipping as usual, but you pay extra for your parcel to be picked up by a courier. Once you pay for your shipment, you'll get a DHL shipping label which you'll have to send to the hotel. They will print the label, ...
RyanAir is a point-to-point airline. From the point of view of RyanAir you were flying to the UK, and thus needed to be in possession of the needed documents to enter the UK.
Rynair's T&C's mention the following:
Article 7 - Refusing to carry a passenger
7.1 We may refuse to carry you or your baggage on any flights operated by an airline of the Ryanair ...