Its main monument is the Parish Church of St. Mary Magdalene, in Mozarabic style, built in the 16th century over what was once a Muslim mosque.

The construction of the church began in 1524 on the site of a small mosque and the adjoining plot of land, and work was completed in 1530.

The original floor plan has been preserved, although it suffered a fire during the Moorish revolt of 1568-1570, which caused great damage to the building and its archives.

The church has the typical layout of a nave with a toral arch that identifies the main chapel, which has a groin vault. The nave is covered with a timber frame with four double braces on braced brackets assembled on both sides.

It has an 18th century Baroque style pulpit with a hexagonal shape which is accessed by a staircase with four steps.

The Main Altarpiece has a convex section, which does not occupy the entire chevet of the Main Chapel, and consists of a single alley, where the Tabernacle and the Manifester are placed. The decoration alternates plant and geometric motifs with scrolls and cut-out plaques.

The sculptures include the Baroque works of the Crucified Christ with three nails on a flat cross, the figure of St. Roque standing on a pedestal, accompanied by his dog, and the sculpture of St. Francis of Assisi.

We can contemplate the altarpieces of the Sorrowful Virgin, St. Joseph, the Virgin of the Rosary and the Crucified Christ.

The paintings include the canvases of St. Sebastian, St. Francis and St. John the Baptist