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Godofredo es un comercio abierto en 1922 , estamos  en Santander Paseo de Pereda nº 31 . Nos dedicamos a la venta de Artículos de Pesca, tanto de mar como  de rio , Buceo  y Ropa Marinera.

Durante tres generaciones hemos estado atendiendo al publico, primero vendiendo artículos cerámicos y de pesca, posteriormente  en el año 1975 introducimos el famoso “Chubasquero” , los productos relacionados  con la pesca submarina y el buceo .

Recientemente hemos inaugurado  un nuevo establecimiento más moderno  y que encontraréis más accesible desde nuestra nueva web.

Godofredo aparece como referente en el periódico de referencia mundial The New York Times, un gran orgullo para nuestra familiar empresa. Os dejamos parte de la noticia y os mostramos el link donde se puede leer todo el artículo:



Centro Botín in Santander

Centro Botín in Santander, Spain. Daniel Rodrigues for The New York Times

On the rugged Cantabrian coast of Spain, Santander blends aspects of a gracious old-money seaside resort with the hurly-burly of a bustling port. It is soon to become a major art center as well. Twenty years after the Guggenheim Bilbao, some 60 miles east, rewrote the global guidebook of cultural and architectural tourism, the Centro Botín, an art center designed by the architect Renzo Piano, is opening.

Perched over the water’s edge near the city’s old commercial wharf, Centro Botín is the first building in Spain designed by Mr. Piano. Commissioned by the Botín Foundation, which is run by the family that controls Spain’s biggest bank, Banco Santander, the building features two elevated structures clad in 270,000 shimmery ceramic discs meant to reflect the changing light and colors of the bay and sky.

Inaugural exhibitions are devoted to the German contemporary artist Carsten Höller, drawings by Goya and selections from the foundation’s collection. Fernando Caruncho, a landscape designer, has revamped the neighboring Pereda Gardens, and the center’s restaurant will be led by the chef Jesús Sánchez.

Centro Botín is not the only reason to visit Santander, which stretches along one side of an expansive bay in which sailboats, cruise ships, ferries and freighters navigate. The mouth of the bay is guarded on one side by the Magdalena Palace, which once served as a summer residence for Spanish kings. On the other side is El Puntal, a huge sandbar that, when it is sunny out, draws residents in pleasure boats and water taxis.

What Spain’s northern coast may lack in sunshine, it makes up for in outstanding seafood. Opposite the Pereda Gardens are streets lined with tapas bars and taverns where you can join the locals at Cos, La Candela, El Italiano or the old-school Bar del Puerto. And if you want to dress like a local just pop into Godofredo for slickers, boots and waterproof everything.


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