Osuna is home to the Andalusian “Vintage Toy Museum” with over 4,000 items from the 1970s and 1980s. This space is considered as another tourist attraction, both for residents and visitors, that will enrich the city's tourist offering. It is Spain’s only toy museum dedicated exclusively to a specific period (the 1970s and 1980s).
In this museum we can find a wide variety of animals native to the area, stuffed by the town's taxidermist Rafael Diaz Contiene, as well as archaeological remains discovered in various excavations of the Castle.
This museum dedicated to cultural and natural heritage is located on the banks of the River Cala. The audiovisual resources explore the local history and its key location on the Camino de Santiago. The great variety of stuffed animals and the collection of fossils reveal the rich fauna of this historical area, with the griffon vulture standing out for its size in its second room.
Conceived as a great centre for exhibitions and other artistic expressions, where the permanent collection rooms on the history of Alcalá coexist with the temporary exhibitions that allow us to gain an insight into the contemporary panorama of the plastic arts.
The archaeological site located in the ancient Parade Ground of the Royal Alcazar, popularly known as El Picadero (the riding school), occupies the highest area of the city, where you can find Turdetani and Roman remains as well as the ruins of the wall of a Moorish castle. You can observe Ecija's periods of occupation from its origins, around the 8th century B.C., until today.
The Natural Science Museum in the Sevillian town of El Real de la Jara is locally renowned for its large and varied collection of birds and mammals that are representative of the area.
Specimens include the Iberian lynx and a two-tailed lizard, among many others.
This centre focuses on the historical interpretation of the remains of the city found atop the Cerro de San Cristóbal from the 9th to 5th century BC. These remains of the first settlements in this municipality are kept in the museum for further study.