Casa Milà - La Pedrera Tickets

Opening hours

March 1st   - November 3rd   9am-8.30pm

Night tour 9pm- 11pm

November 4th   - February 28th   9am- 6.30pm

Night tour 7pm- 9pm

 

Christmas schedule

December 25th - closed

December 26 - January 3 9am- 8.30 pm

Night tour 9pm-11pm

 

Each visit takes an estimated 1 hour to 90 minutes.

The upper floors close 15 minutes before the scheduled closing time and the last admission is 30 minutes before the closing time.

How to get there

There are several bus lines that have stops close to the Casa Mila, these include 7, 16, 17, 22, 24 and 28.

Metro lines 3 and 5 both operate close to this attraction, the nearest station is Diagonal.

FGC and RENFE operate regional and national trains with suburban trains stopping at Provenca and Passeig de Gracia stations.

The Casa Mila is just 8 minutes by car or a fifteen minute walk from Placa Catalunya, considered to be the heart of Barcelona.

FAQ

What is the best time to visit Casa Milà La Pedrera?
The best times to visit Casa Mila are when it is at its least busiest, this is usually before 10am and after 4pm. Visiting when the building is quieter gives you a chance to complete your tour in greater comfort.
Is it necessary to book in advance for group visits?
Yes, you have to book a group of ten or more people in advance. When making the booking online you should use the group booking form or you can send an email to the official website.
Can I book a guided tour?
Yes, you can book a guided tour, but it must be booked in advance of your visit. Guided tours can be arranged for groups or for individuals to be placed into a group. Guided tours visit each of the spaces that an own pace visitor sees. This includes the roof terrace, the Espai Gaudi (attic), the Pedrera apartment and the two courtyards of Passeig de Gracia and the Carrer de Provenca. The guided tour is available in Catalan, English, French, German, Italian, Russian, Japanese Chinese, Korean, Portuguese and Spanish.
How long does the La Pedrera by day tour last?
The La Pedrera by day tour is conducted at your own pace. The tour includes a free audio guide and generally takes anything from one hour to ninety minutes to complete.
Is it possible to visit La Pedrera at night?
Yes, you can visit La Pedrera at night. The tour is called Gaudi’s Pedrera: The Origins. This unique and exclusive tour experience provides visitors with an opportunity to discover the corners of the building in a completely different light that darkness brings. The night tour includes projections onto the stairwells, special lighting throughout and an impressive soundtrack.
I have purchased an admission ticket on the La Pedrera website. Can I enter without queueing?
If you have purchased your tickets online prior to your visit then you can enter immediately, there is no requirement for you to join the queue.

Must Know

How much do the tickets cost?
Day tickets when bought online cost 22 Euros for adults, 11 Euros for children aged 7-12. Aged 6 and under are free. Students, disabled and seniors (65+) each cost 16.50 Euros. Tickets for Catalonia residents cost 12 Euros and 6 Euros for children. Night tickets bought online cost 34 Euros for adults, 17 Euros for children and 20 Euros for Catalonia residents (10 Euros for their children). You should add 3 Euros to the cost of each ticket if you buy them from the ticket office.
Your tour comes complete with an audio guide
The price paid for your tour includes an audio guide. On your audio guide you will receive information about the spaces you visit and the major characteristics of the building as well as its architect, Antoni Gaudi.
There are several services providing you with a comfort experience
When you arrive at the Casa Mila you will find it has a left- luggage room where you can leave anything you want so that your visit is made more enjoyable. You can even leave your backpacks, touring luggage, prams etc. There are lifts throughout the building to assist you as you navigate your way through the Casa Mila. If you require toilets these are located on the ground floor close to the courtyards and apartment. There is also a cafeteria, El Café de La Pedrera, and a bookshop, the Laie. At the bookshop you can purchase souvenirs of your visit.
People with reduced mobility are catered for at La Pedrera
Anyone with reduced mobility can easily access all areas of the building with the exception of the roof space. The roof-terrace is not suitable for wheelchairs due to its constant changes in levels, a characteristic of Gaudi’s design. Everywhere else in the building has been adapted for wheelchair use. If required there is a wheelchair loan service, this service is available free of charge but subject to availability.

Places Nearby

Placa Catalunya
The Placa Catalunya, which simply means Catalonia Square in the Catalan language, and is considered to be geographically at the centre of Barcelona. It is located at the top of the Old Town where it is met by the 19th century district of L’Eixample. It is also the beginning of La Rambla on one side and the Passeig de Gracia begins on the other. The square itself measures 50,000 square metres and has become a symbol of Catalan identity. It features whenever there is a political protest against the central government of Spain or to celebrate famous victories by the city’s famous football team FC Barcelona. Visitors to the square can also enjoy the plants, fountains and statues.
Placa Reial
The Placa Reial, is arguably the most iconic square in Barcelona. It is a beautiful quadrangle located in the Gothic Quarter, flanked on each side by houses with wooden shutters and decorated with Gaudi designed streetlamps, public seating and a fountain made of bronze. The square is one of Barcelona’s social hubs with people eating on the terraces of the restaurants located here. After dark the area fills up with younger generations ready to party long into the night.
Passeig del Born
The Passeig del Born, located in the district of Born and stretches from the Placa Comercial to Santa Maria del Mar church. In medieval times this Passeig was the sight of jousting competitions but now the knights are replaced by cool bars that transform sleepy afternoons into a lively night space.