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Casa Batlló

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Casa Batlló (also known as Casa dels Ossos, or the House of Bones) is one of Antoni Gaudí’s masterpieces and is one of the brightest and best-known of his works in Barcelona. Designed by the architect as a family home for the wealthy Josep Batlló, today visitors can explore the unique building and its quirky rooftop with the assistance of an innovative SmartGuide.
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Book a ticket for Casa Batlló and skip the lines when you visit!
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Casa Batlló: Standard Entrance Ticket (Blue)
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Casa Batlló: Upgraded Entrance Ticket (Silver)
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Casa Batlló: Premium Entrance Ticket (Gold)
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Casa Batlló: 'Be the First!' Entrance Ticket
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More Tickets & Tours

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Barcelona: Casa Batlló Entry with Self-Audioguide Tour
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Barcelona: Paseo de Gracia, Casa Batlló, and Casa Milà Gaudí
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Gaudi's Masterpieces Private Tour in Barcelona
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Gaudì Private Tour with Sagrada Familia and Casa Batllò
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4 tips for visiting the Casa Batlló

Casa Battló Windows | Photo: Flickr, Irene Grassi - CC BY-SA 2.0
Casa Batlló is currently being restored, but don’t worry about not being able to see everything - guests are invited to explore the areas being worked on, and members of the team of restorers are happy to answer any questions you might have about the things they’ve discovered and how they’re preserving the building.
Casa Battló Roof | Photo: Flickr, Peter Collins - CC BY-SA 2.0
If you prefer complete peace and quiet when you visit sites, then consider booking the exclusive early morning entry! You’ll get into Casa Batlló at 8.30 am, before the official opening time, and have the house to yourself so you can explore in peace and take the best photos.
Children and adults alike will enjoy finding signs of the house’s design them: the myth of St George and the Dragon. St George is the patron saint of Catalonia, and according to legend, he rescued a princess by killing a dragon with his sword. The roof is tiled like a dragon’s scales, with ridges like a cartoon dinosaur, and is punctured by a cross which looks like the pommel of a sword. The top floor has a flower-shaped balcony to represent the roses which grew from the dragon’s blood, and the skull-shaped balconies on the lower floors represent the dragon’s previous victims. The arches in the attic also give the impression of walking inside the ribcage of a huge animal. See if you can spot any more details on your visit!
Every Sunday at 5 pm there’s a theatrical tour led by an actor playing Gaudí or Mrs. Ramoneta (the family’s maid). It’s a great experience for children, just make sure to double check the tour’s language before you book!

Frequently Asked Questions

What is Casa Battló?

Casa Batlló was built in 1877 as a very normal classical building, similar to others you’ll see on the Passeig de Gràcia. Things got interesting in 1904 when the owners of the house, Josep and Amalia Batlló, decided that they wanted their home to be uniquely creative and shocking and to stand out from the other houses on the street. They hired Antoni Gaudí, one of Barcelona’s most famous and risk-taking architects, and he redesigned their home entirely in his unique artistic style, making use of mosaics, unusual curved lines, and symbolism from religion and nature. The Batlló family lived in the house until 1954, when it briefly became offices before being purchased by the Bernat family in the 1990s, who proceeded to restore it to its former glory. Read more.

Who is Antoni Gaudí?

Antoni Gaudí was the best-known architect from the school of Catalan Modernism. His structures are unique and colorful, inspired by nature and religion, and play with new materials and building techniques. He died in 1926 after being hit by a tram and before finishing work on Sagrada Família, his most famous building. Casa Batlló is one of seven of his projects in Barcelona which have been designated UNESCO World Heritage sites. Other key sites to visit if you’re interested in Gaudí include Sagrada Família, Park Güell (including the Gaudí house museum), and Colonia Güell. Read more.

What’s a SmartGuide?

The SmartGuides are the museum’s innovative way to explore Casa Batlló! They combine an audio guide with augmented reality technology so you can watch the house come to life around you as you explore. A guide is included with every entry ticket. Read more.

How long should I plan for my visit?

The SmartGuide tour runs for about 45 minutes, so it’s recommended that you plan at least an hour for your visit, though there’s no official time limit and you can go as slowly as you need to in order to enjoy your visit. Read more.

Can I take photographs?

You can take photographs for private use throughout the building, but visitors are not allowed to use tripods except with special permission from the site. If you book the Gold entry ticket you’ll also get a vintage photo of your group dressed in period clothing. Read more.

General information

Opening Hours:

Casa Batlló is open every day of the year from 9 am to 9 pm. Final entry to the museum is at 8 pm.


Adult tickets on the door cost €29 for Blue entry (which includes a SmartGuide), €35 for Silver entry (including a SmartGuide and entrance to the Private Hall), and €39 for Gold entry (which includes skip-the-line access, a vintage photo, access to the Private Hall, and a SmartGuide). Discounts are available for Visitors aged over 65, children aged 7 to 18, students, and residents of Catalonia. Children under the age of 7 can enter free of charge.


Casa Batlló
Passeig de Gràcia, 43
08007 Barcelona


Free WiFi is available throughout the house.


A cloakroom is available where you can leave luggage and strollers.

How to get there:

The closest metro station is Passeig de Gràcia, which is served by metro lines 2, 3, and 4. Passeig de Gràcia is also served by RENFE train services. Bus numbers H10, V15, 7, 22, and 24, and several of the city’s hop-on hop-off bus tours stop close to the site.


Wheelchairs which fit the size of the site’s elevators are available to borrow in case they are needed. Most areas are accessible to visitors in wheelchairs, although the roof can only be reached via a small flight of stairs. A lift is available for moving between the floors. The audio guide is available in a written form in Catalan, Spanish, and English for visitors with hearing impairments. Texts are also available in Braille in Catalan, Spanish and English for visually impaired visitors, and visitors with visual impairments can bring a companion with them for no extra cost. Animals are welcome in Casa Batlló, including service animals, but they should be supervised by their owners at all times.
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