The village is a stone’s throw from the baths
The town of Sardara has a well conserved historic centre.
Whilst walking along the village streets, you can admire the typical architecture: farmers’ rooms built in trachytic stone, sometimes locally constructed on the upper floors with raw bricks, blocks made from a mixture of clay, straw and water, and dried in the sun.
Many roofs are covered in old tiles, also made with a mixture of earth and water, but baked in specific ovens called ‘forrus de teula’. Older houses are well built around a large courtyard, enclosed by tall walls, which you can access through majestic gates, many of which conserve the engraving on the keystone of the symbol representing the guild that the inhabitants belonged to, such as blacksmiths, harness makers, carpenters and winemakers.