The headquarters of the Foundation currently boasts the best conditions to be used as a conference and corporate meeting center, scientific conferences, etc.
As a Conference Venue, it offers the following facilities:
· Auditorium: The former wine cellar has been transformed into an auditorium with a capacity for approximately one hundred people. It is equipped with state-of-the-art audiovisual and technical equipment.
· Meeting Room (Chapel of Los Ocampo): Featuring remarkable architectural beauty, this room is suitable for special receptions, small meetings (from 10 to 25 people), and small seminars.
· Multi-purpose Rooms and Classrooms: Three highly versatile spaces, each with a capacity for thirty people.
· Exhibition Hall (Dean's Chapel): The Dean's Chapel houses the Exhibition Hall. Besides its intrinsic philosophy, it can also serve as an ideal space for setting up booths during conferences and as an elegant venue for hosting cocktail events.
· Cafeteria: With a panoramic view of the Historic District of the city, the cafeteria offers catering services to meet the center's demands. It has a seating capacity for sixty people and also functions as a meeting room.
· Residential Area: The Foundation's headquarters feature a residential area with 16 double occupancy rooms. This space is situated around the old cloister, nestled within a beautifully landscaped garden area.
With an approximate capacity of 100 people, equipped with technical and audiovisual facilities.
With 24 consultation posts, documentary collections and a newspaper library
Highly versatile spaces with capacity for thirty people each.
Considered the city of Romanesque architecture along the Duero River, Zamora is the result of an ancient historical settlement that, starting from pre-Roman settlement, was consolidated around its second repopulation in the early 11th century with people from the northern Iberian Peninsula. Its golden age is centered around the 12th century and the first half of the 13th century, during which the city expanded from west to east, creating an urban layout based on its bourgeois parishes, making its Romanesque architecture one of the most emblematic along the Duero.
Its splendid 12th-century Cathedral, with an eastern (Byzantine) dome, was built on the foundations of the ancient Church of El Salvador, where the future King of Portugal, D. Afonso Henriques, was knighted.
Special attention is deserved for its excellent city walls, which house more than 14 Romanesque churches of the utmost architectural rigor.
Its location on the northern terrace of the Duero River, bordering Portugal, makes this city a strategic enclave for anyone who visits it.
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