Las Setas De Sevilla
195 locals recommend ·
Tips from locals
New modern building in the Plaza de la Encarnación. Very nice place to see the skyline to the city. The enter to get the elevator to visit the walking views is underground. On the ground floor there is a fresh market.
Great experience to see the city from above. It is highly recommended and its only 3 euros!
The striking Setas de Sevilla or the 'Mushrooms of Seville' is a special wooden construction dated from 2011 with a panorama terrace, a walking path and an archaeological museum. The terrace of Metropol Parasol is the ideal place to get a drink in the city. (15min walking from C/Galera 33 )
Actually 2 activities: You can visit the roof for a nice view of the city and architecture and you can visit the roman ruins below the building. The second option is usually free of charge and suprisingly uncrowded.
An iconic touristic point in Seville. Las Setas ("the mushrooms") is the biggest wooden structure in the world. Built in 2009, the structure is amazing. There is the possibility to go to the up of it, where you can see all city, incredible views.
Unique things to do nearby
Places to stay nearby
Locals also recommend
“This is a place that you have to visit if you are in the city. (very famous after part of Game of Thrones was filmed there) In summer there are a very nice concers in the gardens at night.”
- 243 locals recommend
“Definitely a most see of the city. Seville's cathedral is one of the biggest in the world, host to Christopher Colombus remains. Also nice to climb the tower and have some of the BEST VIEWS OF THE CITY!”
- 286 locals recommend
“Awesome species collection about trees, flowers, plants from around The world which began at 1929 World Exposotion celebrated in Seville.”
- 229 locals recommend
“DEFINITELY A MOST SEE WHEN IT COMES TO MUSEUMS. IT IS FREE FOR THE EU. It is mainly religious paintings but the building in itself is marvelous. ”
- 163 locals recommend
“This is the first barrio (area or neighbourhood) tourists head for, and with good reason. It is the most picturesque and delightful part of the city, with narrow winding cobbled streets and whitewashed houses, where you can sit outside a bar, enjoy some tapas and watch the world go by, or wander through centuries-old gardens and relax on beautiful tiled benches. The area is bordered by Calles Mateas Gago, Santa Maria La Blanca/San José, the Jardines de Murillo and the Alcázar . It was formerly the Jewish quarter; some of the churches were originally synagogues. The covered passageway heading off the Patio de Banderas (part of the Alcázar) called the Judería is worth visiting; enter the Patio from here and you'll get an unforgettable view of the cathedral.”
- 137 locals recommend