Section IX, between the Exposition Bridge and the Las Flores Bridge, was once occupied by the works on the metro (Alameda Station). It was built in the years 2000-2001 and occupies an area of 34,439 m2.

It has an esplanade for holding events, such as fairs and firework displays.

During the 18th and 19th centuries, the Alameda was frequented by the city's nobles and bourgeois, who toured it by horse-drawn carriage.

In the 18th and 19th centuries it was 1 km long and 100 m. Wide. The projects of the second half of the 19th century lengthened the promenades and increased the vegetation, installing fountains and sculptures.

The water of the lake flows from the Molí del Sol, which in the future will become a museum on the River Turia.

This park, despite its few years, is poorly maintained (stones from the walls that fall and are not repaired, dirty pond water, etc.).

This room, long called "the palm room", has four tall and thin columns. It is accessed through a pointed portal flanked by two pointed windows that overlook the cloister. It has 12 meters on each side and the light from the outside enters it through five elongated windows. The complex is surrounded by a stone bench that was rebuilt in the 1950s.

In it the old religious community met to make decisions or acts of special relevance such as the making of habits.

In the tomb attached to the wall lie the remains of the II and III lords of Bétera (Ramón Boil, father and son). The first (Ramón Boil Dies) was called "The Old Governor".

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