For sail training they have the 23m Far Barcelona, a Norwegian jakt (flat sterned), originally built in Handanger in 1874. For day trips they have the ‘Llaguts’ lateeners Far de Formentra, built on the Isle of Majorca in 1922, and the Far de Cabrera, which has a mizzen, built on the Isle of Minorca in 1911.
The Barcelona Maritime Museum have the three masted ‘pailebot’ schooner Santa Eulalia that runs passenger trips on Saturdays during the summer. The Santa Eulalia was built as the Carman Flores at Torrevieja, Alicanta in 1918 and traded to Cuba with salt and textiles and returned with tobacco and coffee. When the museum bought her in 1997 she was the diving support vessel Sayrerna Uno.
The last sailing ship built on the beach at Torrevieja was the 3-masted schooner Pascual Flores, in 1918. After her trading career finished she was British owned and based at Dartmouth and then Bristol. Eventually she was taken back to Torrevieja in a floating dock and totally rebuilt before being relaunched again in 2007.
However this project does not seem to have gone well as Antonio Carrasco, fourth generation shipwright, has expressed concern about the lack of regular maintenance on the Pascual Flores.
Just over the Spanish border, the French port of Port-Vendres set out to rebuild the 24m Balearic Island schooner Miguel Caldentey in 2005, but progress has been slow. She was built at Palma de Mallorca in 1916 and last traded in 1974, after which she was used for holiday cruises,