Locations where SADORENT has rental stations
Located on the south bank of the river Tagus, Almada is undoubtedly the best viewpoint over the city of Lisbon, standing out as points of observation the castle, the panoramic lift of Boca do Vento, and especially the Christ-King statue erected in 1959 .
Crossing the old bridge over the Cávado River, we enter one of the most emblematic localities of the Minho region, Barcelos.
Beja is a Portuguese city belonging to the region of Alentejo and sub-region of Baixo Alentejo.
Elvas is a Portuguese town in the district of Portalegre, in the Alentejo region and in the Alto Alentejo sub-region, with 16 640 inhabitants.
A white and noble city, Estremoz can be divided into two nuclei that mark its evolution: the medieval house next to the castle and a modern village outside the walls.
Crowned by its imposing cathedral, Évora stands out on a gentle hill in the vast horizon of the Alentejo plain, and guards in its historic center surrounded by a vast wall of walls, a valuable cultural heritage that UNESCO has classified as a World Heritage Site.
On the right bank of the broad estuary of the Tagus River, the capital of Portugal sits on enchanting hills and enjoys a unique geographical situation, to which it owes its destiny as a cosmopolitan city.
A Portuguese village in the district of Coimbra, in the province of Beira Litoral, in the Centro region (Beiras Region).
Located next to the Tagus River, this locality was donated in the XII century by the King of Portugal to the Order of Santiago de Espada, which dominated a vast territory headed by the Castle of Palmela.
Integrated in the Lisbon Metropolitan Area, the Municipality of Odivelas borders the Councils of Loures, Sintra, Amadora and Lisbon.
Parede is a former civil parish in the municipality of Cascais, Portugal.
Located in the Serra de São Mamede and near the border with Spain, Portalegre had a strategic position in defense of the territory during the Middle Ages.
Capital and gateway to the north, Porto is an ancient city that gave its name to Portugal and to a wine known in the four corners of the world: Port Wine.
Inhabited since ancient times by Phoenicians and Romans who settled on the south bank of the River Sado (in Troia - opposite the current city), they named the settlement Cetóbriga, who later became Setúbal.