Thanks to our car rental offices in Valladolid Airport you can rent your vehicle in the Airport Itself. You will locate our office at the Valladolid Airport and in our Downtown offices of the same town , as well as at other touristic points of the city. If you wish to have a rental car in Valladolid as soon as you arrive at your destination, consult the menu of our offices, since you will be able to make the reservation in the nearest branch to the place of your arrival.
From the moment of your arrival, Bilcars.com has prepared your rental car for as long as you need it. Whether you fancy a mini or a compact for a trip around the city, as if it’s an elegant sedan for a business trip or a wedding, or a minivan for a family vacation. Your perfect rental car is waiting for you.
Renting a Vehicle will get you to small towns, amazing beaches and historic places you’d never see otherwise. Many of the best places you will go in Spain will be by car. Renting a car will be very useful.
Always check with the Cheap Car Rental agency beforehand to be sure you have the right documents for driving in Spain. For Americans, agencies usually only require a valid passport (that means within the six month travel period allotted to Americans for travel in Europe) and a driver’s license. For Europeans your Drivers licence should be ok.
Some Very Cheap Car Rental companies will hit your wallet for gas, kilometers, insurance, and additional drivers. Be sure to read the contact. Check Bilcars.com to check current prices from a wide variety of Car Rental companies in Spain.
Be sure to Read the small print and sign off on the dents and scratches on the car you rent. Mark the faults, dents or scrarches beforehand on piece of paper that includes a small illustration of a car and show to the office before leaving the Valladolid Airport office.
Always lock your doors, and do not leave your suitcase, purse, camera bag, or anything else of value in plain sight in your parked rental car. If you are unsure about what the rules are or where you can park in Valladolid, the best bet is to put your ride in a garage and pay a bit more.
Tip for Americans: Most rental cars in Spain (and throughout Europe) are equipped with manual transmission, and most Spaniards know how to drive a stick shift car. Automatic cars are the exception, not the rule, and you may have to pay hundreds of euros more to rent one.
Don’t forget to fill the car up (and with the right fuel!). Gas is self-service in Spain. You pay inside or at the pump with either a credit card or Euros.
Valladolid (/ˌvælədəˈliːd, -ˈlɪd, bɑːjədəˈliːd/; Spanish: [baʎaðoˈlið] ( listen)) is a city in Spain and the de facto capital of the autonomous community of Castile and León. It has a population of 309,714 people (2013 est.), making it Spain’s 13th most populous municipality and northwestern Spain’s biggest city. Its metropolitan area ranks 20th in Spain with a population of 414,244 people in 23 municipalities.
The city is situated at the confluence of the Pisuerga and Esgueva rivers 15 km before they join the Duero, and located within five winegrowing regions: Ribera del Duero, Rueda, Toro, Tierra de León, and Cigales. Valladolid was originally settled in pre-Roman times by the Celtic Vaccaei people, and later the Romans themselves. It remained a small settlement until being re-established by King Alfonso VI of Castile as a Lordship for the Count Pedro Ansúrez in 1072. It grew to prominence in the Middle Ages as the seat of the Court of Castile and being endowed with fairs and different institutions as a collegiate church, University (1241), Royal Court and Chancery and the Royal Mint. The Catholic Monarchs, Isabel I of Castile and Ferdinand II of Aragon, married in Valladolid in 1469 and established it as the capital of the Kingdom of Castile and later of united Spain. Christopher Columbus died in Valladolid in 1506, while authors Francisco de Quevedo and Miguel de Cervantes lived and worked in the city. The city was briefly the capital of Habsburg Spain under Phillip III between 1601 and 1606, before returning indefinitely to Madrid. The city then declined until the arrival of the railway in the 19th century, and with its industrialisation into the 20th century.