The tourist office is near the top of the town in the 16th-century Casa Consistorial (which exhibits a rare wooden Mudéjar ceiling) and runs guided walks around Setenil. Above is the 12th-century castle, captured by the Christians just eight years before the fall of Granada; you can climb the 13th-century tower.
Most people visit on day trips from Ronda or the Grazalema area, where you'll find plenty of accommodation, though Setenil does have a hotel.
Setenil has some great tapas bars that make ideal pit stops while you study its unique urban framework. Start with the cave bar-restaurants built into the rock along Calles Cuevas del Sol and Cuevas de la Sombra, and work your way up to Plaza de Andalucía.
Drinking & Nightlife
Soak up Setenil's charms from the comfort of one of the atmospheric cave bar-restaurants along Calles Cuevas del Sol and Cuevas de la Sombra.