Most of the more than twenty million visitors who travel to Catalonia each year come during the summer months in order to enjoy the 580 kilometres of beaches. The most representative destinations are coasts such as the Costa Brava (towns like Lloret de Mar, Blanes, Cadaqués, Tossa de Mar, L’Escala, etc.) and the Costa Daurada (Salou, Cambrils, etc). The city of Barcelona attracts the third highest number of tourists in Catalonia. Despite the recovery of the city beaches, visitors tend to come all year round. The attractions of the Catalan capital primarily centre on culture (extensive provision of museums and theatres, the Gothic quarter and the best examples of Modernist architecture, such as the Sagrada Família, La Pedrera, Park Güell and Palau de la Música), cuisine, as well as shopping and businesstourism. The most frequented Catalan museums are the Museu del Futbol Club Barcelona, Museu Picasso, Caixa Fòrum, Museu Dalí, Museu Nacional d’Art de Catalunya (MNAC), Fundació Miró, La Pedrera, Museu d’Història de Tarragona and Museu d’Art Contemporani de Barcelona (MACBA). Other spots that draw a large number tourists include the Montserrat mountain, the collection of Romanesque architecture in La Vall de Boí, the monasteries of Poblet and Santes Creus, the Roman ruins of Tarragona, the Jewish quarter known as the Call in Girona, the ski resorts in the Pyrenees and the natural parks of Aigüestortes i Estany de Sant Maurici, Montseny, Aiguamolls de l’Empordà, Cap de Creus and Delta de l’Ebre, amongst others.