Arcos de las salinas teruel

Arcos de las salinas teruel

Arcos de las salinas teruel

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Ownership of the land: It has always belonged to the Aragonese community. It was part of the community of villages of Teruel in the Sesma del Campo de Sarrión, until the provincial division of 1833.
Throughout the municipality there are arches with their corresponding portals, all from the period, which today have been restored. The municipality is in the process of recovering its architectural heritage; examples include the Church of the Immaculate Conception, the fulling mill and the old town hall.
Known as «Archos» in the late medieval chronicles, its name is due to the existence of salt flats downstream of the Arcos River, almost two kilometers from the town, in a westerly direction. The salt mines of Arcos de las Salinas were already in activity in the middle of the 12th century, after the conquest of the area by Jaime I. In 1357 the salt mines were fortified, converting the building where the well was located into a defense tower. The salt mines were exploited for most of the time by the Community of Teruel, returning to state ownership when the salt stamp was established in 1749. In 1907 they were privatized, passing into the hands of the Campillo family, who are the current owners.[7] The salt mines were privatized in 1907.

Wikipedia

Ownership of the land: Always realengo, as it belongs to the Aragonese community. It was part of the community of villages of Teruel in the Sesma del Campo de Sarrión, until the provincial division of 1833.
Throughout the municipality there are arches with their corresponding portals, all from the period, which today have been restored. The municipality is in the process of recovering its architectural heritage; examples include the Church of the Immaculate Conception, the fulling mill and the old town hall.
Known as «Archos» in the late medieval chronicles, its name is due to the existence of salt flats downstream of the Arcos River, almost two kilometers from the town, in a westerly direction. The salt mines of Arcos de las Salinas were already in activity in the middle of the 12th century, after the conquest of the area by Jaime I. In 1357 the salt mines were fortified, converting the building where the well was located into a defense tower. The salt mines were exploited for most of the time by the Community of Teruel, returning to state ownership when the salt stamp was established in 1749. In 1907 they were privatized, passing into the hands of the Campillo family, who are the current owners.[7] The salt mines were privatized in 1907.

Arcos de las salinas teruel 2021

It is accessed by the TE-601 road, which connects Arcos de las Salinas with the border of the province of Teruel. About 400 m. from the exit of Arcos, towards the provincial border, there is a track on the right that leads to the salt flats, located just over 1.5 km. from the road.
* Casa de la torre de la sal (salt tower house): a building that originally had two floors, where the blood waterwheel used to extract water from the salt water well was located, and was replaced by a German electric motor. The waterwheel was replaced by a German electric motor, and is now in a very deteriorated condition. Part of the structure could be part of the building constructed around 1369 by Domingo Gil de Ocón and Juan Sánchez de Ababuj, neighbors of La Puebla de Valverde, and was the object of numerous repairs, possibly due to the deterioration caused by the salt. However, there are references that in the middle of the 19th century there was a second well-water well in operation.
* Network of sabina or poplar wood pipes that distribute the water from the well to the ponds. This network is associated with the gradual expansion of the salt pans towards the upper part of the ravine, possibly established throughout the Modern Age. The water was conducted to the pools or boards by these channels made in emptied trunks.

Valencian communityautonomous community of spain

Ownership of the land: It has always belonged to the Aragonese community. It was part of the community of villages of Teruel in the Sesma del Campo de Sarrión, until the provincial division of 1833.
Throughout the municipality there are arches with their corresponding portals, all from the period, which today have been restored. The municipality is in the process of recovering its architectural heritage; examples include the Church of the Immaculate Conception, the fulling mill and the old town hall.
Known as «Archos» in the late medieval chronicles, its name is due to the existence of salt flats downstream of the Arcos River, almost two kilometers from the town, in a westerly direction. The salt mines of Arcos de las Salinas were already in activity in the middle of the 12th century, after the conquest of the area by Jaime I. In 1357 the salt mines were fortified, converting the building where the well was located into a defense tower. The salt mines were exploited for most of the time by the Community of Teruel, returning to state ownership when the salt stamp was established in 1749. In 1907 they were privatized, passing into the hands of the Campillo family, who are the current owners.[7] The salt mines were privatized in 1907.