The Hermitage of St. Anne practically lacks ornamental motives. Its noble facade made of ashlar has a relief that presumably represents the Saints Abdon and Senen.
Nowadays, the old roof is not conserved, so the original vaults are exposed. They give a most singular appearance to this construction although they had not been built to be outdoors. The rest of the facades are made of masonry with lime mortar. The only entrance of light to the interior occurs through the access gate and two small windows. Inside, an ashlar arch divides the space into two sections. The altar has a plaster shield and a mosaic of St. Anne.
At the beginning of the Civil War, the hermitage was assaulted and ended up being used as a firewood and food warehouse. The abandonment of this relic for decades led to a terrible state of degradation. However, the Sellés García family, owner of the hermitage, donated it to the town hall in the 80s. The town council had it restored in the 90s.
Finally, the hermitage was inaugurated again in 2001, and a pilgrimage with the image of St. Anne, which transits between the church of Sant Joan and the hermitage, began to be celebrated every year.
A ceramic plaque located in the interior of the hermitage commemorates the historic landmark of the donation and rescue of the hermitage. That dark period of oblivion and neglect could have meant the total disappearance of this noble construction.