We only drove past but the history behind the aquaduct is facinating. Well worth a walk there if you are passing.
Well worth visiting, this aqueduct isn't roman (as it looks) but built much more recently - 1800s I believe. Still an impressive and unusual structure with row upon row if tiny arches supporting successive water channels. Unfortunately it was crumbling badly and has been refurbished unsympathetically in recent years, so not quite what it was. But at least it will... More
Although we have been to the aqueduct a few times over the years, my wife and I first visited it 20 years ago, long before the motorway was built. We walked through fields being hand ploughed with oxen and made our way down under the aqueduct, my wife being terrified by a rat snake on the way. At that time,... More
I was really surprised to see this aquaduct on the walk to the Nerja caves it was unexpected as I hadn't seen any tourist information regarding it. Thought it is a lovely structure knew by the brickwork that it would have been built within the last 2 centuries as it does look modern. Enjoyed the view on our walk to... More
This 3-tiered aqueduct is very impressive, so much so that I used to think it was Roman, but it is only 100 odd years old. Still very nice to take a photo of, though, especially as it has recently been tarted up.
This relatively modern aqueduct is on the north side of the N340 road from Nerja to Maro and the Nerja caves (which is an excellent visit). Whilst the structure looks ancient, it is not; it is a 19thC construction and was associated with the sugar factory, the remains of which can be seen between the N340 and the E15 motorway... More
It's an aqueduct. It's not an ancient aqueduct but it's an aqueduct. It used to provide water for the sugar factory; now it irrigates the peppers and squashes in the local polytunnels.
If you own or manage Aqueduct of El Aguila, register now for free tools to enhance your listing, attract new reviews, and respond to reviewers.Manage your listing