Doñana stretches across a vast plain between Seville and the Atlantic Ocean. Sun, air, water and mud are the protagonists for hundreds of kilometres around this enormous and uninhabited geological basin, the history of an Andalusia eroded, transported and sedimented here over millions of years.
A megalithic settlement and a necropolis formed by fourteen tombs were located to the east of the village. The tombs are lined along the River Guadiamar and nearby streams over nine kilometres.
This stream is included in the Doñana Natural Park because it is an ecological corridor between Doñana National Park and the Sierra Morena.
The Brazo de la Torre was one of the three large branches that shaped the River Guadalquivir after the sedimentation of Lake Ligustino, which occupied the entire estuary of the river in Roman times. This branch, also known as the Northwest Branch, is complemented by two other main branches, the Brazo del Este and the Emedio.
This is the highest point in the village. It was likely the location of the first human settlement in the area, as the ceramic and Libyan-Punic coins found appear to suggest. Furthermore, the few remains found of the fortress for which the village is named are located on the hilltop.
The Pinares de Aznalcázar is one of Seville’s forest areas with the highest ecological interest.
This recreational area very close to the town of Aznalcázar allows visitors to unwind and enjoy fresh air amidst abundant vegetation and the nearby river. It has barbecue facilities and more than a dozen picnic tables and benches, some with access for people with disabilities.
It also has a large car park for your vehicle. There is also parking for disabled people in a nearby area.