On the way into town you cannot help but notice the number of large Casas del Indiano. Most are well preserved, much like the old town center. Together they are the reason that tourism in Llanes remains so popular.
To the south are the Cantabrian mountains and the limestone caves which give culture to Cabrales, Spain’s finest blue cheese.
Take the time to wander among the throngs of tourists; many of who will also be getting turned around in the web of narrow streets trying to visit the Basílica Menor de Santa María de la Asunción de Llanes and the Capilla de Santa Ana.
The camino enters Llanes from the south along the Avenida de la Concepción and continues along it all the way to the Río Carrocedo. At the river, the streets are mostly for pedestrians only and the camino does not deviate from the road, it follows along through several name changes and the old town and passes the train station on the way out of town. Shortly after it leaves the road and turns left to cross the railway and continue along a path to Póo.