Call for applications to organise WordCamp Europe 2016 closes in 5 days!

Dear WordCamp organisers,

Just a quick note to remind you all that the #WCEU Organising team will be closing the applications for hosting WordCamp Europe 2016 on Friday, April 24th.

Don’t forget to send us yourBudget and to fill in the Application form by Friday! We’re really excited and looking forward to reading and evaluating your suggestions.

Here’s the most important information you need to know:

What does organising WordCamp Europe involve?

WCEU is organised by a team of people from across Europe. There is one team that is made up of:

  • a local team
  • a remote team

The local team takes responsibility for everything on the ground – arranging the venue, catering, wifi, video, printing, contributor day venue, finding local volunteers, and all of the many things that need to be done locally. You’ll receive guidance from the remote team, who’ve all organised WCEU before.

The remote team normally runs sponsorship, speakers, communication, coordinating volunteers, and anything that can be done remotely.

This is the usual division of labour, though as with many WordCamps, all active members of the team are welcome to provide input and advice across the organisation.

Organiser Expectations

Organising WordCamp Europe is both a pleasure and a challenge. What’s great about it is that you get to work with experienced WordCamp organisers from across Europe. Each organiser brings their own knowledge and perspective to the organising team which makes it a fantastic opportunity to learn and grow.

It’s a challenge because each of us has our own way of doing things and we have to learn how to listen to each other and compromise. And, of course, there are all of those idioms don’t cross language and cultural barriers!

If you are selected to organise WordCamp Europe, there are the following concrete expectations:

  1. That you attend and volunteer at WordCamp Europe 2015.
  2. That you are a reliable point of contact for the team. Remember, often the local team are the only people who speak the local language. Good communication is essential.
  3. That you fully participate in the organising process.
  4. That in the run-up to the event you are available for managing the event on the ground.

If successful you will be invited to the WordCamp Europe 2015 communication channels where you can learn how things are run in the run-up to 2016.

How do I apply?

Still interested? Awesome! There are two things that you need to complete in order to apply:

  1. Budget – make a copy of this budget and complete a budget for each venue that you are proposing. Please read all notes before starting. For help completing the budget please email Siobhan or Tina.
  2. Application form – complete the application form. This form asks for all of the information that we will need to make our decision, including:
    • information about you and all of your team members
    • information about your location
    • average hotel costs (in Euro) for budget, mid-range, and top-level hotels (at the time of year you propose for the event)
    • information about airports and flights
    • space to apply for up to 3 venues
    • for each venue you will need room capacity, date availability, and budget
    • information about the contributor day venue
    • any other supporting information

Deadline for sending your applications: Friday, 24 April 2015

After this time, a shortlist will be created and the possible locations will be invited to chat with members of the current organising team.

A final decision will be made by 15th May 2015.

Good luck!

The organising team

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Welcome the second group of #WCEU speakers!

Hey WordCampers! Hope you’re having a great Wednesday. We’re really excited to share with you the second group of #WCEU speakers. Hope you find something you like ;)


Matt Mullenweg is the co-founder of the open-source blogging platform, WordPress, the most popular publishing platform on the web, and the founder of Automattic, the company behind and Jetpack. Additionally, Matt is a principal and founder of Audrey Capital, an investment and research company.

Mark Jaquith has been using and helping build WordPress since 2004. He’s a lead developer on the WordPress core and offers freelance WordPress consulting services through Covered Web Services, focusing on security, scaling, and custom plugins. Mark enjoys solving interesting problems and working with curious people.

Helen Hou-Sandí is the Director of Platform Experience at 10up. She is a lead developer for the WordPress project and led the 4.0 release. Having earned graduate and undergraduate degrees in piano performance and accompanying, Helen’s artistic side supports the WordPress philosophy that “code is poetry”, with her decade spent as a professional collaborative musician providing a natural foundation for interacting with and wrangling a large contributor base.

Karim Marucchi is the CEO of Crowd Favorite and Chairman of The VeloMedia Group. In the past 20 years, his career path has encompassed a variety of opportunities including founding startups, working for large web agencies and taking companies public. This wealth of experience in taking digital teams across the globe has provided Karim with the necessary foundation and institutional knowledge in leading Crowd Favorite into the growing multinational organization it has become today.

Jenny Wong is a web developer at Human Made. Her love for development goes beyond the screen & is an advocate of both the PHP and WordPress communities.
As a WordCamp speaker, community event organiser and PHP Women evangelist, she loudly cheers people on to share knowledge & contribute back to both communities.

Tony Kovanen works with Automattic as a JavaScript Wrangler tweaking Jetpack among other things. He is a core team member of Socket.IO and contributes to many other Open Source projects. He loves to explore new technologies and ways to improve user experience, code quality and performance. He is born and currently based in Helsinki, Finland.

June 26th is approaching fast! Get your #WCEU ticket today if you haven’t already, and follow #WCEU on TwitterFacebook and Google +, to stay on top of things. 

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Meet the first group of #WCEU 2015 speakers

All jokes aside, it’s time!

The 2015 organising team is really excited to announce the first group of WordCamp Europe speakers you’ll be meeting in Seville.


Ryan McCue was 14 when he started contributing to WordPress. Today, at 21, he’s a WordPress core contributor, and the lead developer of the SimplePie RSS/Atom parsing library included with core, plus the Requests HTTP library. He’s also the lead developer of the JSON REST API project that will bring a full REST API natively into WordPress. In all of his spare time, he’s a developer at Human Made.

Zé Fontainhas is a long time WordPress contributor, WordCamp and meet up organiser and community leader. He’s been an active member of the global WordPress community for the last 10 years, helping contributors from all over the world translate the software in more than 140 languages. Zé is a true Polyglot and European and has spent the last few years working towards creating ties between the European communities. He led the original WordCamp Europe organising team in 2013 in Leiden and we are thrilled to have him back as a speaker in 2015.

Karin Christen is a UX and interaction designer and the co-founder of the UX and WordPress Agency required+ and WordCamp Switzerland co-organiser. She’s a passionate surfer and mountain biker who loves to travel while working. Her goal is to bring her thoughts and procedure related to user experience and interaction design closer to the WordPress community and also to inspire them with her way of thinking and nomadic lifestyle.

Tammie Lister is a theme wrangler at Automattic. She’s lucky enough to spend her days in the world of themes. This means, she gets to not only work on with themes, but also as part of the theme review team for When not themeing, she likes to spend time with her husband and two dogs around the beach they live by. She likes to balance the time spent online with offline crafts, yoga and photography.

Drew Jaynes is a WordPress docs committer is currently leading the 4.2 release. He lives and works in Denver as a Web Engineer at 10up, a distributed digital agency focused on making publishing and content management easy and fun. 10up donates a significant portion of Drew’s time to contributing back to core and the community.

Jack Lenox is a Design Engineer on the Theme Generation team at Automattic. He has been building websites and web apps with WordPress since 2008. In 2011 he set up writing community, powered by WordPress. He lives in the north of England where he enjoys mountain biking, skiing, appreciating great design and drinking good coffee.

Speaker announcements will continue in the next few weeks along with interviews with some of the speakers, so stay tuned! Follow #WCEU on TwitterFacebook and Google +, to stay on top of things. 


The organising team

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Introducing the #wceu 2015 badges – get yours!

With less than three months to go, it’s time to tell the world you’re coming to Seville to be a part of WordCamp Europe 2015.

Use the #wceu badges, created by our talented 2015 creative lead Sonja Leix, to spread the word that you’re attending, volunteering, sponsoring or speaking!

The badges were created using some of the great pics our 2014 photographers Vladimir Petkov and Margarit Ralev shot in Sofia back in September.

We love them. We hope you do too!

Speaker announcements start this week so make sure you follow #WCEU on TwitterFacebook, and Google +, to keep up with the latest developments.

Posted in News | 1 Comment

Hotel deals in Seville – book your accommodation for #WCEU 2015

Good news, WordCampers! Hotel deals are up and it’s time to book your accommodation for WordCamp Europe.

Check out the Hotels in Seville page and choose one out of the 30+ hotel deals the #WCEU team secured for attendees.

We’ve picked places we know will take good care of you and you will have an easily access the venue (walk, bike or bus). Take your pick and make sure you let the hotel know you’re going to WCEU to get the discount!

Posted in Location | 1 Comment

Apply to host WordCamp Europe 2016 | #WCEU

When WordCamp Europe was born the idea was to host it in a different European city every year. The reasoning behind this is quite clear – gather WordPress enthusiasts from all around the continent in a new exciting place each year to share knowledge, have fun and get to know the local community of that country and city.

The choice which city to host WordCamp Europe for each year is made by the organising team of the previous year based on applications that european communities submit, much like a standard WordCamp application, just on a different scale.

We have to consider many different aspects of the application – from how well prepared the budget and venue research were and how strong and well established the local community is to things like the location itself, where on the map it is compared to the location of the year before, how affordable it would be for attendees, is it easy to get there and how strong the local team is.


Leiden, Sofia, Seville…

This year we skipped the open call for applications to host WordCamp Europe. There was only one reason behind this decision – time. As we wanted to move WordCamp Europe in the first half of the year, we were quite limited in time. So instead of publishing an open call for applications, we reached out to some of the best established WordPress communities in Europe and asked them to assemble a team and prepare bids to host WCEU 2015.

We chose Seville because it had the best mixture of everything we were looking for – exotic location, affordable, well-connected with the rest of Europe,  a very experienced local team and a strong WordPress community.

From 2015 on the host city for each WordCamp Europe will be chosen after a public bidding process. Starting right now.

Apply to host WordCamp Europe 2016

The application process is now open and we would love to have you on board. To apply, you need to prepare a budget and fill out an application form. The call for hosting WordCamp Europe 2016 will be open until April 24th. If you want to do it and believe you can pull it off,

Start here


We’re very excited for you!

The organising team

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Speaker applications for #WCEU are now closed!

We’d like to say “Thank you” to everyone who submitted a talk proposal (or five) to WordCamp Europe 2015. We are really excited about all the 171 applications we received and are already digging into them in detail so we can bring the greatest line up possible to Seville.

All applicants will be contacted by the WordCamp Europe speakers team by March 16, so stay tuned!

Like we’ve done in the past two years, there will be certain things we will be looking for when making the decision about which talks to include:

  • Diversity of subject — since WordCamp Europe will attract people from different areas, we need to make sure that we’re providing content that’s useful for developers, designers, bloggers, business owners, and everyone else in between.
  • Diversity of geographical location and gender — the final schedule will represent the WordPress community worldwide, while particularly showcasing WordPressers in Europe.
  • Novelty — is the presentation saying something new? Or saying something old in a new way?
  • Relevance — is the content relevant to WordPress and WordPress users today?

And here is some data on the applications we received

We got 171 applications from 30 countries all over the world. That’s almost 93% more applications than we received for WordCamp Europe 2014 when we got 88 applications from 19 countries.  Thank you again to everyone who applied.

Screenshot 2015-03-01 01.10.05

Here’s the overall data per continent:

  • Europe 104 (61%)
  • North America 46 (27%)
  • Asia 17 (10%)
  • Africa 2 (1%)
  • Australia 2 (1%)

Applications by country:

  • US United States 45
  • GB United Kingdom 25
  • ES Spain 19
  • CZ Czech Republic 12
  • DE Germany 10
  • FR France 8
  • IN India 5
  • CH Switzerland 5
  • TH Thailand 4
  • NL Netherlands 4
  • SG Singapore 3
  • HU Hungary 3
  • BG Bulgaria 3
  • ZA South Africa 2
  • JP Japan 2
  • AU Australia 2
  • SE Sweden 2
  • PT Portugal 2
  • PL Poland 2
  • BE Belgium 2
  • AT Austria 2
  • IL Israel 2
  • VN Vietnam 1
  • UA Ukraine 1
  • TR Turkey 1
  • SI Slovenia 1
  • RS Serbia 1
  • FI Finland 1
  • CA Canada 1

Top 200 most common words from all the suggested talk titles:



Don’t forget to follow WordCamp Europe on Twitter (and look for the #wceu hashtag, too), Facebook, andGoogle +, to keep up with the latest developments.

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Last call: Speaker applications for #WCEU close in 5 days

Speaker applications for #WCEU 2015 will close in five days on February 28th.

We strongly encourage you to not wait for until the last minute and apply to speak today.

To help you prepare your submission, here are some example topics that we believe are interesting to our audience. Please note that these are only for inspiration – we encourage you to submit any idea based on your expertise. If you have several ideas, submit them all or contact us at, we’ll be happy to give you feedback and help you prepare your application.


  • Broader Horizons for WP developers – new languages, paradigms, and tools, that inspire us to be better WordPress developers.
  • Using modern JavaScript front-end tools with WordPress.
  • Developing larger projects with WordPress – both team and technical challenges, e-commerce solutions, complex web applications.
  • Real-world stories of automated testing (end-to-end, integration, browser, unit).
  • Learning – approaches for staying up-to-date with WordPress and the web development worlds.


  • Effective design processes and approaches (mobile-first, data-driven design, designing in the browser)
  • Designing user experiences for multiple devices/platforms (cohesive UX)
  • New trends in web standards and how to make a good use of them (HTML5, CSS, SVG)
  • Responsive web design & web typography


  • Strategies for business growth & challenges of growth (real-world stories and case studies will be great)
  • People management (customer service, developers, distributed teams)
  • Pricing & product strategies (competition analysis, differentiation, upselling, cross-selling, etc)
  • Brand & reputation management (how to build a strong brand, crisis management, etc)
  • Business optimization tips for freelance developers (all that paperwork and how to deal with it)

Content / Marketing / Community

  • Successful content strategies
  • SEO
  • Email marketing/Building a subscription
  • Social Media Management
  • Community strategies

Full-length sessions will be 25 minutes long with 10 additional minutes for questions from audience. If you have more than one idea, submit them all, we’ll pick the one we like best. Please send one submission per talk. 

Submission Deadline

We’re expecting your awesome speaking proposal by 28 February 2015.  All candidates will be contacted by 16 March.

Come share your knowledge with more than 1000 WordPress professionals from around the world. Become a part of the team, join the speakers of #WCEU.

Apply to speak

Posted in Speakers | 1 Comment

Get to know Seville – how to get there

Seville (Spanish: Sevilla) is the capital of Andalucia and the cultural and financial centre of southern Spain. A city of just over 750,000 inhabitants (1.6 million in the metropolitan area, making it Spain’s 4th largest city), Seville is Andalucia’s top destination, with much to offer the traveler.



Sevilla International Airport (IATA: SVQ) is located about 20 minutes drive from the city center.

Get in

  • By taxi – Taxis are always available next to the bus stop and run on a fixed fare to Seville center, €21.90 during the day and €24.41 after 10PM and on weekends/holidays. For the fixed airport fare taxi drivers turn off the meter. Much controversy has been stirred by some taxi drivers trying to overcharge tourists, so be careful to pay no more than this if you are traveling into the city (agree the price before the start of the journey). Other destinations outside Seville obviously cost more and are metered. Tips are not necessary, though €1-2 for polite, helpful service is appreciated. You might also want to be aware of the fact that speed limits seem to be considered as kind of minimum speed by most taxi drivers…
  • By bus – A bus service “Especial Aeropuerto (EA)” [2] runs about every 30 minutes from just outside the “Arrivals” hall during most of the day (though with longer gaps from 1pm – 4pm) and costs €4 (€6 for a same day return) and takes 20-30 minutes.


  • Fly to Jerez airport La Parra International Airport (IATA: XRY) located 10km from Jerez de la Frontera, 95 km from Seville. Used by discount airlines such as Ryanair (from Frankfurt-Hahn, London-Stansted).

  • Fly to Madrid (IATA: MAD) is located on the northeast of Madrid, only 12 kilometers from Madrid city centre. From the airport, T4, you can take Cercanias train C-1 line to Atocha train station (30 mins) and then the AVE train (high speed) to Seville (2h30m). Seville’s train station is centrally located and with lots of buses/taxi/local trains connections, so it’ll be easy to connect from there to wherever he needs to go afterwards.

  • Fly to Málaga (IATA: AGP) is located 14,8 km from Málaga centre. There are plenty of direct trains from Malaga to Sevilla everyday. Have a look on for times. The MD trains are the cheapest at E23,20 one way, Journey time about 2.30 mins.

By Train

Sevilla Santa Justa Station is on the eastern edge of Seville city centre. Completed in 1991, the station is the southern terminus of the Spanish high-speed AVE train service.

High-speed are great if time is of the essence, less than an hour from the wonderful city of Córdoba, less than three hours run from Madrid to Seville. However, slower trains remain a bargain, and there is an overnight train that runs from Barcelona to Seville in under 11 hours.

By Bus

The Spanish bus service is punctual and comfortable with most having air-con and a toilet. Believe it or not, to get to Seville from other cities in Spain it can sometimes be only minimally longer than train (but much cheaper). Check out your options first with the helpful Information desk you will find inside any terminal. The buses run regularly to/from most major cities, departing either from the Plaza de Armas bus station near the river, or the Prado de San Sebastián station near the University/Santa Cruz. Sometime queue for buying ticket from the ticket office on a busy day might take up to 20 min or more.

El Rocio – Sevilla 10:15 Mon-Fri/10:45 Sat/15:15 daily/18:15 daily Sevilla – El Rocio 8:00 Sat/8:15 Sun/9:30 Mon-Fri/11:00 Weekend/15:00 Daily/17:00 Mon-Fri one way is about 1hr 45 min cost around 5.58€

Alicante – Sevilla Daily at 0:00 Sevilla – Alicante Daily at 22:00 one way is about 10 hrs 30 min cost around 50.67€

Cordoba – Sevilla Daily at 5:15/8:35/11:00/11:45/16:30/18:45/20:00 Sevilla – Cordoba Daily at 8:00/9:00/13:45/15:00/16:15/18:30/22:01 one way take 2 hr, cost around 10.63€

Granada – Sevilla Daily at 3:00/7:00/8:00/12:00/14:00/15:30/16:30/20:30 Sevilla – Granada Daily at 7:45/9:30/11:15/12:00/16:00/17:15/20:00/23:00 one way takes 3 hr, cost around 20-26€

Malaga- Sevilla Daily at 12:00/15:00/17:30/18:00/20:30 also 9:00 Mon-Fri/9:15 weekend and holiday Sevilla – Malaga Daily at 7:00/8:00/12:00/15:00/18:00/20:30 one way takes 2 hr 45 min, cost around 16.34€

Public transit

Sevilla has a great public transportation system.

Buses run frequently and cover the majority of the city in their routes. You can purchase bus cards at many news stands. Trips cost 60c or 70c, and it costs €1.50 to buy a refillable bus card (which can be topped up at many newsstands).

Sevici bikes are available throughout the city with special docking stations that allow you to easily grab a bike and go wherever you need, then drop it off at another station when you arrive. Bikes cost 11,50 euro for a week pass, which allows the first half hour free and subsequent hours are a euro each. Also, year passes can be purchased for 23 euro with each half hour free and additional hours 50 euro cents.

Scooters are available for rent for €30 for the day and €120 for the week. These are a cost efficient way of getting around and a driver’s license is not necessary.

A tram system is currently being incorporated into Sevilla’s local transportation and is running from the San Bernardo Train Station to the Plaza Nueva.

Taxis are easily accessible throughout the city.


Seville’s metro opened on 2 April 2009. It follows a 18km reverse U from the south-west to the south-east through the southern end of the city centre where it stops at Plaza de Cuba, Prado de San Sebastian and San Bernardo. Tickets are €1.30 for a single zone or €4.50 for all 3 zones unlimited trips, and the metro runs from 6.30AM-11PM on weekdays, and late departures are available on Fridays and Saturdays until 2 o’clock.

Drive in / Parking

Driving is also always an option for long distance travel in Spain, but isn’t as convenient or as useful once in town.

Read more tips on WikiTravel


Conozca Sevilla – cómo llegar

Sevilla es la capital de Andalucía, centro cultural y financiero del sur de España. Una ciudad de unos 700.000 habitantes (1.6 millones en el área metropolitana, siendo la 4ª ciudad más grande de España). Sevilla es uno de los destinos más visitados de España, con mucho que ofrecer a los viajeros.


Aeropuerto Internacional de Sevilla (IATA: SVQ) Está situado a unos 20 minutos en coche del centro de la ciudad.

Other alternatives:

- Una alternativa es volar al aeropuerto de Jerez: Aeropuerto Internacional La Parra (IATA: XRY) situado a 10km de Jerez de la Frontera, a 95 kms de Sevilla. El cual es usado por aerolíneas de bajo coste como Ryanair (desde Frankfurt-Hahn, London-Stansted).

- El aeropuerto de Madrid (IATA: MAD) se encuentra al noreste de Madrid, a sólo 12 kilómetros del centro de la ciudad. Desde el aeropuerto, T4, tú puedes coger el cercanías C-1 para ir a la estación de tren de Atocha (30 minutos) y allí puedes coger el AVE a Sevilla (2h30m). La estación de tren de Sevilla Santa Justa etá muy centríca y hay taxis, autobuses y otras conexiones de tren, por lo que te será fácil conectar desde allí a donde quieras que ir después.

- El aeropuerto de Málaga (IATA: AGP) se encuentra a 14,8kms del centro de la ciudad. Hay un montón de trenes directos desdeMñalaga a Sevilla cada día. Eche un vistazo en Los trenes MD son los más baratos 23,20€ y el recorrido es de aproximadamente 2,30 minutos.

Para llegar a la ciudad

  • En taxi – Los taxis siempre están disponibles al lado de la parada del autobús y tienen una tarifa plana para llevarte al centro de Sevilla: 21’90€ durante el día y 24’41€ a partir de las 22:00 y durante fines de semana/vacaciones. Debido a esta tarifa plana, los taxistas apagan el taxímetro. Ha habido casos en los que se ha intentado cobrar de más a turistas, así que presta atención en no pagar más si estás viajando al centro (confirma el precio antes de empezar la carrera). Otros destinos fuera de Sevilla obviamente cuestan más y se usa el taxímetro. Las propinas no son necesarias, aunque 1-2€ de cortesía por un buen servicio son apreciados. También deberías estar prevenido de que los límites de velocidad parecen ser considerados a veces como el mínimo de velocidad por los taxistas…
  • En autobús – La línea de autobús “Especial Aeropuerto (EA)” [2] sale cada 30 minutos desde la misma salida de “LLegadas” durante casi todo el día (aunque con menos frecuencia entre las 01:00 y las 04:00 de la madrugada) y cuesta 4€ (6€ por ida y vuelta el mismo día) y tarda unos 20-30 minutos.

En tren

La estación de Sevilla Santa Justa es en el extremo este del centro de la ciudad. Terminada en 1991, la estación es la terminal sur del servicio de tren de alta velocidad AVE español.
La alta velocidad permite ahorrar tiempo, a menos de una hora de la maravillosa ciudad de Córdoba, a menos de tres horas Madrid. Sin embargo, los trenes más lentos siguen siendo una ganga, y hay un tren nocturno que va desde de Barcelona a Sevilla en menos de 11 horas.

En autobús

El servicio de autobuses español es puntual y cómodo, la mayoría tiene aire acondicionado y un aseo. Lo creas o no, para llegar a Sevilla desde otras ciudades española a veces es más tiempo que en tren (pero mucho más barato). Echa un vistazo a las opciones de primera con el útil mostrador de información se encuentra en el interior de cualquier terminal. Los autobuses salen regularmente a / de las ciudades más importantes, partiendo ya sea de la estación de autobuses Plaza de Armas cerca del río, o la estación del Prado de San Sebastián cerca de la Universidad / Santa Cruz. Hacer cola para comprar entradas en la taquilla en un día ajetreado podrías tardar 20 minutos o más.

El Rocío – Sevilla 10:15 de lunes a viernes / 10: 45 sáb / 15: 15 todos los días / 18: 15 diario Sevilla – El Rocio 08:00 sáb / 8: 15 Sun / 9: 30 de lunes a viernes / 11: 00 Fin de semana / 15: 00 diario / 17: 00 de lunes a viernes una forma es aproximadamente 1 hora y 45 min de costos alrededor de 5,58 €

Alicante – Sevilla Todos los días a las 0:00 Sevilla – Diario Alicante a las 22:00 una forma es de aproximadamente 10 horas 30 min costo alrededor de 50,67 €

Córdoba – Sevilla los días a las 5: 15/8: 35/11: 00/11: 45/16: 30/18: 45/20: 00 Sevilla – Diario Córdoba a las 8: 00/9: 00/13: 45/15 : 00/16: 15/18: 30/22: 01 de una manera tomar 2 horas, costará alrededor de 10,63 €

Granada – Sevilla los días a las 3: 00/7: 00/8: 00/12: 00/14: 00/15: 30/16: 30/20: 30 Sevilla – Granada los días a las 7: 45/9: 30/11 : 15/12: 00/16: 00/17: 15/20: 00/23: 00 de una manera dura 3 horas, cuestan alrededor de 20 a 26 €

Málaga- Sevilla los días a las 12: 00/15: 00/17: 30/18: 00/20: 30 también 09:00 de lunes a viernes / 9: 15 fin de semana y vacaciones Sevilla – Diario de Málaga a las 7: 00/8: 00 / 12: 00/15: 00/18: 00/20: 30 de una manera dura 2 horas 45 minutos, cuesta alrededor de 16,34 €

El transporte público

Sevilla tiene un gran sistema de transporte público. Los autobuses pasan con frecuencia y cubrir la mayor parte de la ciudad en sus rutas. Usted puede comprar tarjetas de bus en muchos quioscos. Los viajes cuestan 60c o 70c, y cuesta € 1,50 para comprar una tarjeta de bus rellenable (que se puede recargar en muchos quioscos).

Sevici, un servicio de bicicletas, está disponibles en toda la ciudad con estaciones especiales de conexión que le permiten coger fácilmente una bicicleta e ir a donde quieras, y luego dejarla en otra estación cuando llegas a tu destino. Las bicicletas cuestan 11,50 euros a la semana, las primeras medias horas son gratis y posteriores son un euro cada una. También, hay pases anuales que se pueden comprar por € 23 con cada media hora gratis y adicionales horas 50 céntimos de euro.

Scooters están disponibles para alquilar por € 30 para el día y 120 € para la semana. Estos son una manera rentable de moverte y una licencia de conducir no es necesario.

El tranvía se ha incorporando al transporte local de Sevilla y está funcionando desde la estación de tren de San Bernardo a la Plaza Nueva.

Los taxis son de fácil acceso en toda la ciudad.


El metro de Sevilla abrió el 2 de abril de 2009. Va desde el suroeste hacia el sur-este a través del extremo sur del centro de la ciudad donde se detiene en la Plaza de Cuba, Prado de San Sebastián y San Bernardo. Los viajes cuestan € 1,30 para una sola zona o € 4.50 para los 3 zonas viajes ilimitados, y el metro está abierto desde 6.30 a 11 PM de lunes a viernes, y las salidas finales están disponibles los viernes y sábados hasta las 2:00.

Conducir en / Parking

Conducir es también una opción para los viajes de larga distancia en España, pero no es tan conveniente una vez en la ciudad.

Ver más sobre el viaje en WikiTravel

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Apply for media accreditation for WordCamp Europe 2015 | #WCEU

WordCamp Europe is the ultimate European WordPress meet up where in three days close to 1000 WordPress professionals and enthusiasts gather to learn, co-work, network and make friends.

If you cover technology in a media outlet and would like to come to WordCamp Europe 2015 and share the awesomeness with your audience,  be our guest. We would love to have you.

The Media Accreditation Process for WordCamp Europe 2015 is now open.


Along with a free ticket to attend, you will get a direct line to our know-it-all organising team and our guests and speakers.

We will provide a designated place with stable Wi-Fi for you to work – do interviews, meet with people, write and publish. You will be the first to receive coverage material – pictures, information on speakers, talks, slides as well as stats about the conference.

A person from the organising team will be available to you for help on anything you might need to do your job well.

We accept media accreditation applications from outlets in any language – it’s a global WordCamp and we would love for you to cover it in your own language for your local community.

Sound good?

Fill in the application form.



Solicita tu acreditación de prensa de medios de comunicación para WordCamp Europa 2015

WordCamp Europe es la gran cita europea de WordPress, que junta a más de 1000 profesionales y entusiastas donde en 3 días para aprender, trabajar, conectar y hacer amigos.

¿Cubres la sección de tecnología en un medio de comunicación? ¿Te gustaría venir a WordCamp Europa? ¿Quiere compartir este maravilloso evento con tu público? Estás invitado porque nos encantaría contar con tu asistencia.

El proceso de acreditación para WordCamp Europa 2015 ya está abierto.


Junto con la acreditación para poder asistir obtendrás una línea directa con nuestra persona encargada en el equipo de organización.

Vamos a proporcionarte un sitio habilitado con Wi-Fi estable para que pueda trabajar, hacer entrevistas y reuniones, escribir y publicar. Además, recibirás en primicia todo el material: imágenes, información sobre conferencias, presentaciones de los ponentes y las estadísticas sobre la conferencia.

Una persona del equipo organizador estará disponible para que tengas ayuda en el momento que lo necesite para hacer bien tu trabajo.

Aceptamos acreditaciones de medios de comunicación en cualquier idioma, ya que es una WordCamp mundial y estamos encantados de ayudar a cubrir el evento en el idioma de tu comunidad local.

¿Suena bien?

Rellene el formulario de solicitud

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