The Ecce Homo chapel was previously dedicated to Jude the Apostle as it held a relic of this saint on the inside. It disappeared at the end of the 18th century. This 15th century chapel was restored in the final decades of the 20th century. Here, there’s a large-sized cubicle with openings on the sides. The openings, which allow a great deal of light to enter, are arranged with two pointed arches and an octagonal central column. Yet the entrance door is an immense pointed arch with barely any decoration. The only thing visible are the little holes where the beams were inserted for the construction work. At the top, there’s an overhang decorated with stone balls surrounding the entire building which is covered by a hipped roof. An image of Cristo Ecce Homo is found before a granite altar on the inside. It’s protected by glass panels allowing views of the image. It now opens each Palm Sunday for palm leaf, olive branch and rosemary blessings.