We include in this section those buildings or their remains that were initially conceived to facilitate the transport, storage or enjoyment of water in the city throughout history. The oldest example is the Roman cistern found under the current Plaza de la Pescadería, built in the 2nd century as part of the city's water supply infrastructure.
However, most of the goods in this category correspond to the Middle Ages, specifically the period of Muslim domination. In its day, Isbiliya had numerous public baths, the remains of which have come down to us in some cases, such as the Baños de la Reina Mora or those on Calle Mesón del Moro, today adapted as a restaurant.
At the same time, the so-called Caños de Carmona were also built, an aqueduct responsible for transporting water from a spring in Alcalá de Guadaira to the city. Several fragments of this infrastructure have reached our days, scattered in different points of the current Luis Montoto street.