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The municipality of Salas is recognized as the entrance to western Asturias, and also as a stop on the pilgrimage route to Santiago de Compostela. Its capital is one of the most well-preserved medieval towns in Asturias, and visitors are also treated to the famous “Carajitos del Profesor” sweets. The municipality is renowned for its ancient fortresses, grandiose mansions, and unique “Indiano” style architecture. That’s Salas.

Salas, a stage on the Primitive Pilgrim’s Way to Santiago de Compostela, a crossroads, a land of salmon – those found in the Esva and Narcea rivers -. Its capital, Salas, is one of the best preserved medieval towns in Asturias, where you can still breathe the air of that time that gave birth to characters such as Fernando de Valdés Salas, Inquisitor and Founder of the University of Oviedo. The Collegiate Church of Santa María La Mayor (16th century) stands out in the capital, inside which is the Mausoleum of D. Fernando Valdés-Salas. The Medieval Tower (14th century) houses the Pre-Romanesque Museum of San Martín with its valuable collection of pieces and epigraphic tombstones (10th century) from the Church of San Martín. Annexed to the tower is the Valdés-Salas Palace (16TH CENTURY). The famous sweets known as “Carajitos del Profesor”, its “afuega’l pitu” cheeses and its garden produce are highly coveted. Salas has emblematic villages such as Cornellana, the salmon farming capital of Asturias and a strategic point on the Way of St. James, where the Cistercian Monastery of San Salvador (11th century), a National Historic and Artistic Monument that belonged to the Cluny order, is located. Not forgetting another medieval fortress in the area, such as the Tower of the Palace of Coruguedo in Doriga (14th-16th century).

The church of San Esteban de Las Dorigas, with interesting Romanesque paintings. Malleza, known as “Little Havana” and Mallecina, where you can see an extraordinary group of houses of Indian architecture, very well preserved. Láneo, a beautiful village located on the banks of the Narcea River; it has a magnificent collection of granaries, bread baskets and palatial houses; today there are still two tobacco drying sheds, as tobacco plants were cultivated in the parish until the 1990s. The “brañas vaqueiras” of Salas stand out for their spectacular surroundings and the simplicity of their constructions, blending perfectly into the landscape. Cerezal, Gallinero de Arniz, Vegacebrón and Faedo in the north; Las Gallinas, Buscabrero, Brañaivente (uninhabited), Brañasivil in the west. El Pevidal and Buspol, in the south, are the most significant brañas among others in the council.