Parrilla de salida

Lista de inscritos

Acerca del circuito

MotorLand Aragón

Pese a tratarse de una instalación ultramoderna, las raíces de MotorLand Aragón están en el pasado. El circuito urbano de Alcañiz acogió carreras de coches desde 1963 hasta 2003. El incremento de potencia de los vehículos desaconsejó seguir con la actividad, pero propició la puesta en marcha de un proyecto de construcción de un complejo deportivo dedicado al deporte del motor.

Con el apoyo de las instituciones locales, se encargó el trazado del circuito al prestigioso ingeniero alemán Hermann Tilke. El circuito, de 5.077 m. y 17 curvas, ha sido elogiado por todos los pilotos desde su estreno en 2010, por la variedad de radios en sus curvas y por estar integrado en el terreno, con subidas y bajadas. De hecho, el año de su estreno fue galardonado por el IRTA como el mejor Gran Premio del año, siendo la primera vez que un circuito recibe este premio en su primer año.

Gran Premio GoPro de Aragon Track

Seguir por categoría

Categoría Vueltas Distancia total Final en caso de bandera roja
MotoGP™ 23 116,77 Km / 72,56 Miles 17
Moto2™ 19 96,46 Km / 59,94 Miles 14
Moto3™ 17 86,31 Km / 53,63 Miles 13

Especificaciones del circuito

  • Longitud total

    5,08Km / 3,15 Miles

  • Ancho de la pista

    15m / 49,21ft

  • La recta más larga

    968m / 3175.85ft

  • Curvas de derecha


  • Curvas de izquierda


MotorLand Aragon first hosted a Grand Prix in 2010, becoming the sixth different circuit that has been used for GP racing in Spain, in addition to Jerez, Catalunya, Jarama, Montjuich and Valencia

Alcañiz, Aragon

A state-of-the-art venue, the MotorLand Aragon road racing circuit was opened in 2009, to continue the rich local heritage of racing which had seen years of exciting street races in nearby Alcañiz, a town that hosted racing events between 1963 and 2003.

Why we love Aragon and Teruel

The small Spanish town of Alcañiz sits on the river Guadalope in the Teruel province, which is part of the wider autonomous community of Aragon. The town is 113km from the provincial capital Teruel, is home to just over 16,000 people and boasts centuries of history, as you will note from the ancient buildings in the old town centre. The Teruel province is one of Spain’s quieter regions, but that makes it all the more special to visit, with its sometimes deserted landscape, strong rural culture, fine local Spanish food and its beautiful provincial capital, the town of the same name – Teruel. The town and its surrounding region are known in other parts of Spain for the harsh local climate which is very hot in the summer and cold in the winter, whilst its famous Spanish cured ham (jamón serrano) should not be missed

Finding the right accommodation

There are numerous options for visitors to this area in terms of accommodation, with a lot to choose from at an affordable rate in this part of Spain. Renting a ‘casa rural’ (holiday cottage) for a few days is a lovely way to spend some time in this rustic region and there are literally hundreds of properties up for rent within 30 minutes drive of Alcañiz – though many of them are much closer than that. Lots of Spanish people rent places for the weekend and you can often find properties for just €100 per night, so it’s a decent option especially if you are in a group. Meanwhile there is no shortage of hotels or hostals (like B&Bs) in the area, but if you want to stay in Alcañiz itself you may have to book well in advance. Otherwise start to look around for places to stay in the towns of Calanda, Caspe, Alcorisa, Valderrobres and Andorra which are all roughly within a 35km radius of the town. Hostals can be cheaper, whilst typical three to four star hotels tend to be in the €75-€150 per night price range.

Tips for visiting Alcañiz, Teruel and Aragon

Alcañiz and Teruel are principally served by two airports, Zaragoza and Reus, but Barcelona and Madrid are not a million miles away. Train and bus links to some of the smaller towns in the Teruel province are limited, so the best way to get around is by car or motorbike. English is not as widely spoken in Teruel or wider Aragon as in other parts of Spain, so having a Spanish phrasebook to hand will serve you well and ordering a meal in Spanish will enhance your experience. As in general in Spain lunch for locals is 2pm-4pm and dinnertime is after 9pm, which is worth noting unless you want to eat in an empty restaurant. Meals and good Spanish wine are very reasonably priced throughout Aragon, many restaurants offer set menus of three courses with a drink included for under €10 at lunchtime and tips are not expected but are always welcomed.


Filtro y buscador
Disfruta de todos los vídeos de MotoGP™(highlights, entrevistas, sesiones completas, ruedas de prensa...) y filtra tus contenidos favoritos por año, evento o categoría.