The construction of the Sitges-Terramar circuit in 1922 caused all existing Spanish tracks to become obsolete, Frick Armangue being the constructor. Armangue founded a company called Autodromo Nacional, S.A. and made the architect Jaume Mestres responsible for designing the track. The other facilities were designed by Josep Maria Martino. Construction took 300 days with a final cost of 4 million pesetas. The racing circuit had a length of 2 km, the width varying from 18 to 22 m, with the banked curves having an interior radius of 100 m.

The venture was not financially sound, and the distance from Barcelona caused additional difficulty. The rapidly escalating performances of racing vehicles soon resulted in the track becoming insufficient for the requirements of racing, and after the takings of the first meetings were seized by the constructors, making it impossible to pay the prizes, international races were prohibited.

In 1925 the track was virtually abandoned, but the Catalunyan Automobile Club and the Penya Rhin started to run it, although without much success. Edgard de Morawitz purchased the track at the beginning of the 1930s, and in 1932 the Spanish Track Motorcycling Championship was held, and in the 1950s a speed race of the VI "Volta a Catalunya" competition. After these events, the Sitges motor racing circuit was completely abandoned.