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From year 711 to year 1249, the west of Andalusia, which represents the actual Portugal, was under Muslim control. As an obvious result, this left a very rich cultural heritage, which consists mainly of Islamic architecture and art.

In the town of Mértola subsists the only remaining part of an Islamic mosque, but during the "Reconquista" it has been converted to a church.

A census made in 1991 by the National Statistical Institute of Portugal showed that 9,134 Muslims live in the country, which is about 0.1% of the population. In contrast, in 2011, the Islamic Community of Lisbon estimates the number of Muslims to be around 40,000 .

Most Muslims come from Guinea-Bissau and Mozambique, former Portuguese overseas colonies, and a large part of Mozambicans are themselves originating from South Asia.

Today Islam is the second most practiced religion in Portugal. The Muslim population consists mainly of Moroccan, Mozambican, Bissau-Guinean, Indian and Pakistani migrants.

Inaugurated in March 1985, the Central Mosque of Lisbon represents the most important Islamic edifice in Portugal, it is intended for prayer and teaching of the Islamic faith.
In 2010 the mosque became one of the country's official cultural monuments.