- Easter. When spring arrives, the entire province becomes the Passion of the South, full of tradition, incense and orange blossom.
- The Fiestas of San Marcos are held in Beas de Segura and have been declared of national touristic interest. Street theatres with giants and people dressed in big headed costumes open the way for the real feast of the “roped bull”.
- The Traditional Arrival of the sheep flocks. The Sunday before the Virgen de la Cabeza pilgrimage in Cazorla, they celebrate the traditional arrival of the sheep flocks: a parade of sheep decorated with coloured ribbons which are offered up to the Virgin Mary and then auctioned on the following days.
*The Fiestas of San Isicio (the “Caracolada”). At sundown in Cazorla, the image of the saint, carrying the first bunch of cherries of the season and the best wheat sheaf from the Cazorla harvest in his hand, is paraded down to the parish church. In a unique tradition known as the "caracolada", he is greeted by house fronts illuminated by candles set in empty snail shells that are artistically arranged to form geometric designs of rare beauty.
*The Blues Festival. The best Blues Festival "made in spain", is held in Cazorla during the month of July. It serves as a meeting point for fans from across Europe and more than 15,000 spectators concentrate here for 3 days.
- The arrival of the Wheat harvest. On September 14th the ancient arrival of the wheat harvest still passes through La Tejera square as an offering to the “Señor de Consuelo” to initiate the Fairs and Festivals of Cazorla.
- Early - Music Festival. Unique of its kind in Andalucia, it aims to contribute to the recovery and dissemination of the Andalucian musical heritage. The concerts are held at the most important monuments and buildings of the two World Heritage cities of Andalusia, Ubeda and Baeza.
- The Medieval festival of San Andrés in Renaissance Baeza is held in late November. All the streets and markets are decorated in typical olden day’s style.