Cordoba, one of the 8 provinces of Andalusia, one of the 17 autonomous regions of Spain, is a small but history-rich city with a population of nearly 350,000. The city is the 5th largest in the region and was founded by the Romans in 169 BC, which means it has a history of over two thousand years. It is worth noting that in the 10th century, Cordoba was one of the largest cities in the world, with a population of one million.
Although it doesn’t seem very impressive as Seville, Granada, and Málaga, Cordoba is an important city in terms of cultural and monumental heritage where you can find distinct traces of Roman, Muslim, Jewish, and Christian influences. Despite its small size, Cordoba has been a World Heritage record holder since 2018. When you search for Cordoba on the internet, the first thing you’ll see is its white streets covered with colorful flowerpots. It is the first city on the UNESCO World Heritage List with four historical sites. Also along with the rest of Spain, it has been awarded the titles of Intangible Cultural Heritage of Humanity for Flamenco (2010) and the Mediterranean Diet (2013). As we’ll explain below, the period when the streets are covered with colorful flower pots is the first half of May when the famous ‘Feria de Los Patios’ (Courtyard Festival) is held. Apart from certain tourist streets and courtyards in some neighborhoods, you cannot see all of the streets covered with colorful flowers all year.
When to Visit Cordoba?
During the winter months, Cordoba’s climate is quite mild with an average high of 16-17ºC and an average low of 5ºC. Especially in recent years, December, January, and February have been drier than in previous years.
The summer months temperatures in Cordoba can exceed 40ºC, reaching some of the highest temperatures in Europe. The average minimum temperature in June, July, and August is 18ºC, and there is almost no rainfall.
The Best Time to Travel to Cordoba
The best time to visit Cordoba is in the spring. During the spring, the temperatures are good for walking, and you can be able to visit comfortably to the city’s most famous festivals and its flower-filled streets. The downside of visiting to Cordoba in the spring is that it can be crowded. This season is popular among tourists so the queues at museums and monuments can increase and accommodation prices drive up. If you prefer a quieter time with favorable weather conditions for your trip, then the best time to visit is in the fall.
How to Get to Cordoba?
Cordoba has an airport that only serves private flights and does not offer scheduled flights. Therefore, to travel directly to this city you need to take flight to Malaga and then go to Cordoba from there, and come back to Malaga for the return. There are two options to get from Malaga to Cordoba: Either taking a train that takes 50 minutes to 1 hour and 5 minutes or taking a 3-hour bus ride with more economical prices. Another option is renting a car. It takes about 1 hour 40 minutes to drive from Malaga to Cordoba. If you plan having an Andalusia tour, renting a car is undoubtedly the best option. Car rental prices are not very expensive if you make reservations in advance of your arrival.
In addition, if you plan to visit several cities in Andalusia, it may even be more economical calculating the train and bus fares for all of them and the number of people. If you are already in Spain, getting to Cordoba is easier. For example, Seville is only 40 minutes away by high-speed train (AVE operated by the national railway company Renfe), Granada is 1.5 hours away, Madrid is 1 hour 40 minutes away, Valencia is 3 hours away, and Barcelona is 4.5 hours away. Cordoba train station (Estación de Ferrocarril de Córdoba) is located near the city center, across from the bus station.
Cordoba City Transportation
Transportation in the city is provided by buses and taxis. There are 16 bus routes and it’s possible to reach everywhere with these routes until 11:30 pm. There is no English option, but you can use this link to see the routes, schedules, and routes. The bus ticket costs 1.30 Euros. For tourists, there is a 24-hour card that’s called ‘Tarjeta Turística’ which costs 5 Euros and a 72-hour card that costs 10 Euros. You can buy and load this card at this location. If you want to go from the train station to the city by bus, you can take the number 2, 5, or 9 buses and get off at Paseo de la Victoria, which is close to the historic city center.
Taxis are a very widespread means of transportation in the city. They are white in color and have their license numbers written on them. Taxis use a meter and operate according to a specific tariff. Taxi fares can vary at certain times such as official holidays, religious festivals, and weekends. But they are generally as follows: starting fee of 1.60 Euros, 1 Euro per kilometer. If you want to take a taxi from the train station, you will have to pay an extra fee of 0.57 €. Additionally, for each piece of luggage exceeding 60 cm, you will pay an extra fee of 0.55 € and for a pet, an extra fee of 1.14 € is required. (click here for detailed rates) To request a taxi, click here. (there is no English option)
Attractions in Cordoba – Must-See Places to Visit in Cordoba:
We recommend having 1 day to explore Cordoba. This small city is rich in history and can easily be seen without rushing. If you are doing an Andalusia tour, you can plan accordingly. However, if your visit come across the Patio Festival, it can be more enjoyable to stay for a night. Let’s start:
1- La Mezquita (Mosque of Cordoba/Cordoba Cathedral)
This mosque has been on the UNESCO World Heritage list since 1984 and is a symbol of the city. It’s considered one of the most impressive works of the western Islamic world. It was built by the emir of that time, Abdurrahman I, between 786-788 on top of a Visigothic basilica from the 6th century. Its remains also can be seen in the nearby San Vicente Museum. Until 994, additions and expansions were made by each emir of the time. It was first used as a cathedral by the Christians who reconquered the city in 1146. From 1236 onwards, the existing structure was fully converted into the Cordoba Cathedral and various additions were made over time. All of those have resulted in a unique and impressive architectural mix of elements from two religions.
It has 1300 columns and the beautifully illuminated interior with 360 red and white stone arches. Along with porticos (canopies) of the same colors and the Patio de los Naranjos (Orange Tree Courtyard), it will amaze you. You can find detailed information about the Cordoba Mosque-Cathedral here.
Entry fees: €13 for adults, €7 for children aged 10-14, free for children under 10, and €10 for students. Entrance is free every day from 8:30 to 9:30.
From March to October: Monday-Saturday 10:00 to 19:00. On Sundays and holidays from 8:30 to 11:30 and 15:00 to 19:00.
From November to February: Monday-Saturday 10:00 to 18:00. On Sundays and holidays from 8:30 to 11:30 and 15:00 to 18:00.
To avoid waiting in long lines, we recommend buying tickets in advance from here. If you’re interested in a guided tour, click here. The location is here, marked with the number 1 on the map.
2- Alcázar de los Reyes Cristianos (Castle of the Christian Monarchs)
As with every city in Andalusia, which has the influence of Arab culture, there is an Alcazar here as well. ‘Alcazar’ means castle in Spanish and is derived from the Arabic word ‘al-qasr’ (castle/palace). This palace/castle in Cordoba has been the preferred residence of various rulers of the city along different periods in history. In this magnificent place, you will find Roman and Visigoth ruins along with Arab ones. In addition, in the recent past, it has served various functions such as the headquarters of the Inquisition and a prison during the first half of the 20th century.
You can start your visit by climbing one of the four towers of Alcázar (Lions Tower, Main Fortress, Inquisition and Doves Tower). From there, you will climb up to the ramparts where you can enjoy a unique panorama of the city. Then, go down to the lower floor to visit the inside of Alcázar. Here you willsee the mosaic hall, royal baths, and the Moroccan courtyard. In one of the galleries opening onto the halls, there is a Roman sarcophagus, a pagan work from the early 3rd century. One of the most interesting rooms is a small Baroque chapel where a section of Roman mosaics is exhibited on its walls. In the last part of your visit, you can walk around through the refreshing gardens, take a cool and restful break. The gardens have wide paths surrounded by many trees, including orange trees, with a beautiful fountain and ponds at the center.
From June 15 to September 15: Tuesday to Sunday, from 8:15 AM to 2:45 PM. Thursdays (not falling on holidays) are free after 12:00 PM.
From September 16 to June 14: Tuesday to Friday, from 8:15 AM to 8:00 PM; Saturday from 9:30 AM to 6:00 PM. Sundays and holidays from 8:15 AM to 2:45 PM. Thursdays (not falling on holidays) are free after 6:00 PM.
Click here to buy your tickets in advance, click here for guided tours. Click here for the location. It’s number 2 on the map.
NOTE: The light and water show called “Magical Nights” at Alcazar is absolutely worth seeing. Tickets are 6.5 Euros and only sold during the daytime. From April to October, shows are on Tuesday to Sunday at 10:00 PM and 11:00 PM, with an additional show on Saturday at midnight. From November to March, shows are on Tuesday to Sunday at 9:00 PM.
2- La Judería (The Old Jewish Quarter)
This area has been on the UNESCO World Heritage list since 1994 and is a neighborhood of old Cordoba that includes Alcazar and the Mosque-Cathedral. It was a neighborhood where Jews lived for centuries until they were forced to leave the country in 1492, so you can see traces of their presence and walk around through the streets to feel the city. Click here for the location. It’s number 3 on the map.
There are some historical places you will see while visiting the neighborhood:
It’is located in the heart of the Jewish Quarter. The synagogue is one of the only surviving medieval synagogues in Andalusia and one of the best-preserved in all of Spain. Although small, it is worth seeing, especially for the beautiful rendering decorations in the main hall. It served as a place of worship until the Jews left, and then it was used as a hospital and school before being accepted as a national monument in the late 19th century. According to inscriptions in the building, it was built between 1314 and 1315. It is open from 9:00 am to 9:00 pm from September to June, and from 9:00 am to 3:00 pm during the summer, with free admission. Click here for the location. It’s number 4 on the map.
Casa de Sefarad (House of Sepharad):
It’s created in 2004 to protect the vanishing legacy of Jews and to pay a kind of “historical debt”, after they were removed from the country. This is a museum-house dedicated to the memory of the Jewish community that once lived here. The building, dating back to the 14th century, was a typical apartment building in the 19th century and was renovated a few years ago to become a museum. The museum has a very extensive library and periodically hosts Sephardic music concerts, theater performances, and other cultural events.
You can visit Monday-Sunday between 10:00-18:00. Entry fee is 4, discounted 3 Euros. The location is here. Number 5 on the map.
Calleja de Las Flores (Alley of Flowers)
We can also call it the postcard of Cordoba. It’s an iconic street where every tourist, especially in the part where they can see the Mosque-Cathedral of Cordoba, takes a photo in front of white walls covered with the colorful potted flowers. There are souvenir shops in the surroundings and a hexagonal fountain in the middle of the street. The location is here, marked as number 6 on the map.
NOTE: Let’s add a note here for those who prefer guided tours during their trips. You can also visit the main sights of the city, such as La Mezquita, Alcazar, Jewish Quarter, etc., with an English-speaking guide. Click here to see the details. Additionally, there are free English tours available to explore Cordoba. During the tour, you can visit the main sights with a guide. The tour itself is free, but at the end, everyone gives a tip of their desired amount. You can find the details here.
3- Roman Bridge
Especially at sunset the view created by the bridge over the Guadalquivir River and the Mosque-Cathedral, is one of the most beautiful sights in the city. The bridge was originally built in the 1st century BC and was the only bridge in the city and the main access point to Cordoba for about 20 centuries. Over the years, it had renovations and took its present form mainly in 1876. When you reach the middle of the bridge, you can see a 16th-century San Rafael statue by Bernabé Gómez del Río. The location is here, marked as number 7 on the map.
4- Bridge Gate (Puerta de Puente) and Calahorra Tower (Torre de la Calahorra)
On the mosque side of the Roman Bridge, there is the Bridge Gate that has a victory arch dating back to the 16th century. Originally it was a part of the city’s surrounding walls and had significant renovations in the 16th century. It took on its current monumental form in the 20th century, becoming independent of the surrounding walls and having its original height restored by lowering the land. The Calahorra Tower (Torre de la Calahorra) is also located nearby. It was originally a defensive tower built during the Al-Andalus term and later had renovations in the 14th century. Today, it has a museum of Andalusian history and culture.
The location is here, marked as number 8 on the map.
When you cross the bridge and reach the other side, you will see the Calahorra Tower (Torre de la Calahorra), which was a defensive tower during the Maghreb period. Now it hosts the Andalusian Museum, focusing on the coexistence of Jewish, Christian, and Muslim cultures. The entry fee is 4.5 Euros, with a discounted price of 3 Euros.
October-March-April-May: 10:00 AM to 7:00 PM
November-December-January-February: 10:00 AM to 6:00 PM
June-July-August-September: 10:00 AM to 2:00 PM and 4:30 PM to 8:30 PM. You can find the location here. It’s marked as number 9 on the map.
If your trip falls at the end of January, from the 27th to the 29th, you will find a Medieval Market set up around the tower. The market features handmade crafts stalls where you can try typical food and drinks from that time period. You can also find honey, bread, cheese, sausages, meat and sweets among the food options. There are also various shows and activities, such as magic performances, dances, juggling, an exhibition of birds of prey, which will especially appeal to children.
5- Corredera Square (Plaza de la Corredera)
With its rectangular shape and lined arches, this is the only square in Andalusia with such characteristics. Dating back to the 15th century, this large square has seen public festivals, bullfights, public executions during the Inquisition period, and demonstrations during the French occupation. Now, it is filled with beautiful cafes, rooftop bars, and restaurants. Today, it is a place where both tourists and locals enjoy eating and drinking. Another important square, Plaza de las Tendillas (Don’t forget to listen to the clock tower when you visit this square. It was built in 1961. Instead of the sound of the clock every hour and half-hour, it plays melodies from the guitar of flamenco guitarist Juan Serrano), is also nearby.
The location is here. Number 10 on the map.
6- Viana Palace (Palacio de Viana)
In spite of its name, it is actually a museum-house built around 12 spectacular courtyards and beautiful gardens filled with flowers. It’s a place where a variety of plants fill every corner with delightful scents. It has hosted lords, marquises, and noble families since the 15th century. Inside the numerous palace rooms, you can see various collections, including paintings, mosaics, tableware, leatherworks, decorative tiles, tapestries, firearms, and more. There is also a captivating 16th to 18th-century library to explore. The entry fee to visit the palace and its collections is 11 Euros, while the fee to only visit the courtyards is 7 Euros.
July-August: Tuesday to Sunday 9:00 AM to 3:00 PM, other months: Tuesday to Saturday 10:00 AM to 7:00 PM, Sunday: 10:00 AM to 3:00 PM. The museum is closed on Mondays.
The location is here. Number 11 on the map.
7- Medina Azahara Palace (Medina Azahara) (Medinet al-Zahra)
This city-palace was built by the 3rd Abdurrahman. It’s located 8 km away from the city and listed as a UNESCO World Heritage site since 2018. Although it didn’t remain as undamaged as the Alhambra Palace in Granada, it is one of the most original monumental complexes in Islamic art. Is definitely a must-visit place to understand the history of Al-Andalus. According to sources, the construction of Medina Azahara began in 936 and lasted for 40 years. It’s completed by his son and successor, Caliph Al-Hakam II. It was designed as the new governmental center and the residence of the caliph. However, it became not just a palace but a real city with a complex urban organization. Also the civil and military administration of the new state developed here.
Medina Azahara is built in three terraces. The highest point, isolated from other buildings, has the palace of the 3rd Abdurrahman. In the middle section, there are government buildings, reception halls, other palaces and some houses. The lower section consists of residential houses. For visiting this historical site, it is preferable to take daily buses. You can find bus information here. The entry fee is 1.5 Euros. There are also guided tours, including transportation. You can access them here and here. Visiting days and hours vary, and you can find detailed information on the official website. The location is here. Number 12 on the map.
8- Cordoba Courtyards (Patios de Córdoba)
We’ve already mentioned the white walls adorned with colorful flower-filled pots, which are almost a symbol of the city, and how you won’t be able to see them all year round. If you are in Cordoba during the first two weeks of May, you are very lucky because the Patios (Courtyards) Festival. This festival has been listed as UNESCO Intangible Cultural Heritage since 2012, waits for you with all its colors. In fact, there is a courtyard competition duringthe festival. The residents of Cordoba first opened their courtyards to visitors in 1918, and in 1921, the competition became official with the initiative of the mayor. Even though there have been interruptions, it is held every year. During the festival, the most beautiful courtyards are selected and given prizes. This year, the festival dates are May 2-14. All over the festival, the people of Cordoba open their courtyards to visitors for free. The municipality provides information points, public toilets and healthcare services in the area. You can access them from here.
Of course there are also courtyards that you can visit along the year. If you are there on dates other than the festival, the best way to see flowered courtyards is to follow the courtyard (Patios) route in the San Basilio neighborhood. Here you can find the details of a tour that you can have the map of the five most famous courtyards and discover them at any time from here. The location is here. Map number 13.
If you want to dedicate more time to Cordoba’s iconic courtyards, there are guided tours in English that last near 2 hours. You can find the details here.
8- Cordoba Royal Stables (Caballerizas Reales-Cordoba Ecuestre)
Spain’s King Philip II established the Royal Stables in 1572 to reproduce powerful horses for the Royal Dynasty’s service. Along its history, the finest Andalusian and Arabian horses have been bred here. The famous Andalusian poet García Lorca mentioned to the building as the “Cathedral of the Horse” Entrance to the stables and the tour is completely free, except on Tuesdays. The musical event that flamenco and horses perform together is really a unique show. The ticket price is 16.5 Euros and can be bought from here. In addition to horseback riding lessons, there are also many other activities. The location is here. Number 14 on the map.
9- Roman Temple of Cordoba (Templo Romano de Cordoba)
The Roman columns located in front of the municipal building, between Corredera and Tendillas Square. Widely known as the Temple of Claudius Marcelus. It was constructed between the 1st and 2nd centuries AD in this area of the city. The rectangular marble temple has 16 meters in width and 32 meters in length. Its construction began during the reign of Emperor Claudius (41-54 AD). It was found during the expansion of the municipal building in the second half of the 20th century. The current building seen today is a reconstruction from the 1950s and 1960s. The location is here. Number 15 on the map.
10- Chapel of San Bartolomé
A splendid example of the Mudejar architecture. Mudejar represents the architecture of Muslims who lived in Andalusia. It was constructed between the 14th and 15th centuries and was included into a hospital during the Baroque period. In the 19th century, it had restoration. Now it is located within the Faculty of Literature and is situated very close to the synagogue. You will be greatly surprised by its walls adorned with earthenware tiles. The entry fee is 1.5 Euros. Details are here. Click here for the location. Number 16 on the map.
11- Church of San Lorenzo
The church is dating back to the 13th century. It’s one of the best examples of medieval architecture. Its most marked feature is the three-arched portico to the left of the tower, that has an impressive rose window in the middle. Inside the building, there is the main altar with Italian-Gothic paintings and the Baroque main altar. The location is here. Number 17 on the map.
12- Botanical Gardens (Jardin Botanico de Cordoba)
The botanical gardens were originally opened for educational and scientific purposes. They’re within a 10-minute walk of the Alcazar and also are frequented by tourists coming to the city today. Especially ideal for having a good time with children. There are Arboretum that is like a natural forest, greenhouses, agricultural school, rose garden, main gardens, Paleobotanical Museum and many other areas. The entry fee to the gardens, where you can see hundreds of tree and plant species, is 3 Euros, with a discount of 1.5 Euros. Open Tuesday-Sunday morning hours. The location is here. Number 18 on the map.
13- Archaeological Museum of Cordoba
It’s a must-visit for art lovers and one of Spain’s most impressive archaeological museums. Housed in an old Renaissance-style palace since 1965. It is possible to see many artifacts from both prehistoric times and the period of Muslim rule. Closed on Mondays. The entrance fee is 1.5 Euros.
June 16-September 15: Tuesday-Sunday 09:00-15:00.
September 16-June 15: Tuesday-Saturday 09:00-21:00; Sunday 09:00-15:00. The location is here. Number 19 on the map.
14- Cordoba Fine Arts Museum
It was opened in 1862 by Rafael Romero Barros, father of the famous Cordoba painter Julio Romero de Torres. The museum, which is in an old hospital building, was rebuilt in 1936 in Renaissance style. Although there are many works by the masters of the Italian Renaissance, most of the paintings are either Baroque or 19th century. Works by Bartolomé Bermejo, Luis de Morales, Valdés Leal, Ribera, Zurbarán, Murillo, Antonio del Castillo and Cordoba sculptor Mateo Inurria can be seen. The building is worth a visit, with its beautiful courtyard filled with orange trees and a carved wooden-ceiling Baroque staircase with rounded corners. Visiting days and times and the entry fee are the same as the Archaeological Museum. The location is here. Number 20 on the map.
15- Cordoba Fair (La Feria de Cordoba)
It is a fun event for all ages, held in the area called “El Arenal” at the end of May every year. There are shows featuring competitions, live concerts, flamenco performances and much more. Entry to the fair is free. For about a week, you can see women from Cordoba in colorful traditional flamenco dresses and riders with their horses, and you can spend hours full of music and dancing at the stands at night. The fair is on 20-27 May this year. You can check out last year’s images of the fair, which was interrupted during the pandemic, here. The location here. Number 21 on the map.
Click to open the map of places to visit on Google Maps.
Where and What to Eat in Cordoba?
The same as other cities in Andalusia, Cordoba also has a Mediterranean cuisine based on the use of olive oil. Along centuries of hosting three cultures, this city has developed some typical local dishes, including:
Salmorejo: Salmorejo: It’s often used as a garnish alongside other dishes. Has a light texture and a consistency similar to mashed potatoes. Its ingredients are bread crumbs, tomato puree, garlic, olive oil, and salt. It is usually served garnished with various toppings such as croutons, jamón pieces, or grated boiled egg yolk.
Flamenquin: It’s one of the most typical dishes. It consists of rolled meat wrapped in jamón, then breaded and dipped in beaten egg before being deep-fried in plenty of hot olive oil. The original recipe does not have cheese, but nowadays, variations with different fillings are also popular.
Rabo de toro: Another traditional Cordoba dish which means “bull’s tail stew”. It’s an excellent stew with a very ancient origin. Don’t let the name mislead you; it can also be cooked with beef. The ingredients may change, but it’s generally made with tomatoes, onions, garlic, peppers, carrots, and beef stock.
Berenjenas fritas con miel: Means “fried eggplant with molasses”. One of the most popular tapa of all Andalusia. The eggplants, whose bitterness is removed, are floured and fried in plenty of hot oil, and sugar cane molasses is poured on them at the time of serving.
Boquerones en vinagre:“Anchovy in vinegar”. We can say that it is the common appetizer of Spain and Turkey. It’s a popular food that you can find in every restaurant in Cordoba.
Japuta en adobo: “Marinated fish”. It is one of the most typical dishes. Skin and bones are cleaned and chopped fish is marinated with garlic, sweet red pepper, thyme and olive oil. It is kept in the refrigerator for about 8 hours. Then it’s floured and fried in plenty of hot oil.
Alcachofas a la montillana: “Artichokes in Montillana style”. Although common all over Andalusia, it’s a traditional dish to the city. Its main ingredients are artichokes and Montilla-Moriles wine. The artichokes are cooked, then sautéed in a casserole with garlic and onions, adding wine, jamón juice, mint and saffron. It is cooked until it is a thin sauce. Before removing from the stove, a few thin slices of jamón are added, poured over the artichokes.
Ajoblanco: Translated into English as white garlic, the dish is popular throughout Andalusia. It is a cold soup whose ingredients are garlic, ground almonds, bread, water, olive oil and salt. Some people also add some vinegar.
Pastel cordobés: “Cordoba cake”. One of the most typical desserts of the city. It is very typical to consume it on November 17, the day of Córdoba’s patron saints. It’s made from puff pastry filled with products such as a clear marmalade made from long-chopped pumpkin and white sugar, or citron.
Let’s see where you can eat local and different other dishes:
1- Mercado Victoria (Victoria Indoor Food Market)
One of Spain’s classic indoor food markets. You can buy fresh vegetables, fruits, meat and seafood and enjoy your meal in many restaurants in a pleasant environment. It contains about 30 restaurants where you can find many options such as hamburgers, sushi, pizza as well as good wine and local dishes. The location is here. Number 1 on the map.
Stylish and affordable place for local cuisine with four restaurants around La Mezquita. You can choose which one to go to by looking at the details from the link in the name. Locations 1, 2, 3, 4. Number 2, 3, 4, 5 on the map.
One of the good and popular places of local cuisine. The location is here. Number 6 on the map.
It has a rich menu in meat and seafood but especially in wine varieties. The location is here. Number 7 on the map.
5- Patio Romano
A local restaurant in a beautiful courtyard, stylishly furnished, warm atmosphere and affordable. The breakfast is pretty good as well. The location is here. Number 8 on the map.
A nice place where you can find local food in a typical Cordoba courtyard. The location is here. Number 9 on the map.
For those looking for a Michelin-starred restaurant, we recommend this elegant 2-star restaurant, whose name means “light” in Arabic. The location is here. Number 10 on the map.
A good option for those looking for halal and vegan food. Prices are reasonable. The location is here. Number 11 on the map.
A stylishly decorated restaurant that has been serving since 1970, attracting attention with its meats and wines cooked in oak wood. The location is here. Number 12 on the map.
10- The Club
It’s a place that you can choose especially for breakfast and offers vegan and vegetarian options. Besides the local cuisine, you can also find products from the world cuisine. The location is here. Number 13 on the map.
Click to open Malaga food map on Google Maps.
Stay healthy. Have a good trip!