The Casa de la Vall was the parliament building from 1702 to 2011, when the new building of the General Council came into operation, next to the historic property. However, the most protocoly events are still being held here. The guided tour inside the house allows us to know the history of the building, linked to the history of the country. The house, from the late 16th century, belonged to the Busquets family, who just over a century later sold it to the General Council.

Carrer de la Vall, s/n

AD500 Andorra la Vella

Més detalls

Casa de la Vall

Tel. (00 376) 829 129 


Booking center

Tel. (00 376) 839 760


General Council

Tel. (00 376) 877 877

Tuesday to saturday: from 10 am to 2 pm and from 3 pm to 6 pm. Sunday: from 10 am to 2 pm.

Monday, closed.


The museum opens from 10 am. to 2 pm.: January 5th/ December 24th and 31st.

 The museum closes: January 1st and 6th/ March 14th / May 1st / September 8th / November 1st / December 25th and 26th.

Normal: 5 €


Reduced: € 2.5 (groups of more than 10 people, collaborating entities and societies, foreign students and those over 65)


Free admission: for national schools and students, social services, people with disabilities, people registered with the Employment Service, holders of the Carnet Jove, children under 10, members of ICOM and Icomos, holders of the Magna Card,  Club Piotel's members, their parents and siblings, and all the citizens of the Principality on the first and third Saturday of each month throughout the year


Guided tour: booked in advance and a supplement of € 1.5 per person.



The accessibility of the museum is not adapted for people with reduced mobility.

Guided tours: Approx .duration: 30 minutes.

Pre-booking recommended.

School Workshops.

Mueseums Shop.

L1 Escaldes-Engordany / Sant Julià de Lòria

Discover the Casa de la Vall

The garret

The stairs lead to the garret, a floor that housed the dormitories of the councillors, who often stayed there to spend the night after the long Council sessions. The Andorran Postal Museum was set up in 1987, but was dismantled in 1991 due to the need for a space for the meetings of the Tripartite Commission that drafted the Constitution, approved by the in 1993. It is currently a multipurpose space.


The house has several architectural elements intended for defence; some of them are original, while others were added in 1962, when the last major alteration of the building was carried out.

We can see two embrasures, circular watchtowers with loophole windows, located on each corner of the building; the one on the left, looking at the building from the main façade, is the one built during the 20th century.