There were many roads that led to Santiago in ancient times. We started from home and the journey started. There were four routes that descended from Europe and all met at Roncesvalles. The most beaten path was and still is what is called the French Camino. It is the most popular route. It starts in the Pyrenees and proceeds along two variants that correspond to two different entry points: Roncesvalles (in Navarra) and Somport (in Aragon). The routes unify at the town of Puente la Reina, and then head towards Galicia through the territories of La Rioja and Castile and León. The path of the Camino de Santiago is well signposted. Although the original route constantly undergoes alterations due to the construction of new roads, parceling of land and the opening of motorways, there is no danger of getting lost because the signs are constantly kept clear and clear. Along the way, in the countryside and villages, the Way is marked by large yellow arrows, the most frequent and representative sign of the Way, and by milestones decorated by a stylized yellow shell on a blue background, symbol of the European Cultural Route . After Jerusalem and Rome, Santiago de Compostela is the third religious destination in the world. In addition, the way to Santiago and all the routes to reach it were declared in 1987 "European cultural itinerary" and in 1993 a World Heritage Site, awards that make it a fascinating journey for so many historical and cultural reasons that can go beyond the purely religious and tourist and religious. In short, it is a journey that, according to those who have already done it, must be undertaken at least once in a lifetime.