What a delight it was to walk from Santiago to “the end of the world.” Heading out of Santiago was as easy as walking in. However, just a few kilometers out, one has the best view of the cathedral of all the routes that I’ve been on approaching the city. Brierley breaks down this walk into three days. As two of those stages were quite long, we chose to make the trip easier by taking four days. This part of Galicia is marked with villages of wonderful stone houses and hórreos. The rustic town of Olveiroa was particularly charming and one worth passing through. As we worked our way closer to the coast, vast open areas dominated this part of Galicia. In a Quixotic moment, I contemplated tilting at windmills, but quickly recognized that these were not the imaginary giants that Cervantes wrote about. Seeing the ocean for the first time certainly caused us to pause. I can only wonder what people in less modern times thought of as their journeys brought them to the sea. At a crossroads, do I go to Muxía or Fisterra? Although the trip was only four days from Santiago, reaching Fisterra brought this Camino to a perfect ending. Once there, our last three kilometers took us out on the lighthouse point where nothing but the vastness of the sea lay in front of us. The Camino a Fisterra, whether done along with another or by itself, is well worth the undertaking. Buen Camino!