The gardens of the Alcazar of Seville existed since the late Middle Ages, although they were remodeled in the sixteenth century, in the Renaissance. This Alcazar was declared in 1987 as a World Heritage Site. Through the times it has been enriched with exotic plants from all corners of the world, currently cataloging more than 170 species in its 60,000 m2. In the 10th century Muslims created a fortress in this area. In the thirteenth century it was a space of small gardens and large orchards.3 The gardens were remodeled in the sixteenth century. The Almohad remains of this palace are the Almohad courtyard of the House of Recruitment, the courtyard of the Plaster and remains of the primitive walls. Among the main spaces is the Mercury pond, the Dance garden and the Damas garden. It has more than 170 different plant species.