Sistema Iberico

Range TypeMountain range with well-recognized name
Highest PointMoncayo (2314 m/7592 ft)
States/ProvincesCastilla-La Mancha (25%), Aragón (25%), Valencia (22%), Castilla y León (17%), La Rioja (5%), Murcia (3%), Catalonia (2%), Navarra (1%)
(numbers are approximate percentage of range area)
Area103,927 sq km / 40,126 sq mi
Area may include lowland areas
Extent524 km / 325 mi North-South
478 km / 297 mi East-West
Center Lat/Long40° 22' N; 1° 59' W
Map LinkMicrosoft Bing Map

Search Engines - search the web for "Sistema Iberico":
     Wikipedia Search
     Microsoft Bing Search
     Google Search
     Yahoo Search
Map of Sistema Iberico
Click on red triangle icons for links to other ranges.

Note: Range borders shown on map are an approximation and are not authoritative.
Click Here for a Full Screen Map

Other Ranges: To go to pages for other ranges either click on the map above, or on range names in the hierarchy snapshot below, which show the parent, siblings, and children of the Sistema Iberico.
Iberian PeninsulaLevel 2 (Parent)
         Portugal-GaliciaLevel 3 (Sibling)
         Cordillera CantabricaLevel 3 (Sibling)
         PyreneesLevel 3 (Sibling)
         Castile RangesLevel 3 (Sibling)
         Sistema IbericoLevel 3
         Balearic IslandsLevel 3 (Sibling)
         Andalucian RangesLevel 3 (Sibling)

Major Peaks of the Sistema Iberico

Ten Highest Peaks
RankPeak NamemftRange4
2.Cerro San Lorenzo22717451 
3.Pico de Urbión22287310 
4.Llanos de la Sierra21837162 
6.Pico de San Millán21316991 
Sub-peaks are excluded from this list. List may not be complete, since only summits in the PBC Database are included.

Photos of Peaks in the Sistema Iberico

Penyal d'Ifach
Click on photo for original larger-size version.
From the Northeast. Calp, Alicante, Spain (2018-05-07). Photo by Clint Baechle.
Click here for larger-size photo.

This page has been served 5730 times since 2004-11-01.

Copyright © 1987-2019 by All Rights Reserved. Questions/Comments/Corrections? See the Contact Page Terms of Service