On entering the Natural Park, you will see the silhouette of Alanís standing out against a gentle slope. Its medieval castle at the top and, next to it, the chapel of San Juan are the most distinctive landmarks of the town.
To visit Constantina is to travel through history, to discover in its streets the vestiges and remains of the different civilisations that make up the collective memory and historical legacy of one of the most important towns in the region.
Cazalla is located in the heart of the Natural Park. Its outstanding cultural importance is based on its history, which has provided it with a unique monumental and ethnological wealth.
Human presence in the area of El Pedroso can be dated back to the Palaeolithic period, thanks to the discovery of flint arrowheads. The Neolithic megalithic culture was also present in the area, as has been confirmed by the recent discovery of a tholos. El Pedroso, like most towns in the area, gained importance after the Reconquest.
You move away from the reservoir along the Viar Valley, fertile land used for growing cereals and orange trees.
The origins of this town date back to Roman times. It was a small village, whose main source of wealth came from the marble quarries, called Pagus Marmorarius, which translated from Latin means "village of the marbles".
The Camino de Santiago from Cádiz to Seville links the city of Cadiz and towns in the Bay of Cadiz with Seville, where it links up with the Vía de la Plata (Silver Route). It does so by following, as far as possible, the route of the Roman Via Augusta.