The parish was dedicated to Sant Vicenç until the 15th century when it was replaced by Sant Sebastià, the protector of the plague. The current church is a building that can be placed between the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries. What is evident in the construction of the nave, thanks to the analysis of the south and north facing, is that it has two constructive moments. In the first the nave would have a more quadrangular floor plan and possibly a differentiated apse. In a second phase the nave is elongated and has a rectangular floor plan. On the west façade you can identify the existence of a tower in front of which the bell tower is attached to the north and the current church to the south, here the main door with lintel opens and behind the semicircular façade with well-worked voussoirs, modified and now partially walled up.

Inside it is covered by a four-pointed vault resting on semicircular arches. Between the arches and the wall of the church, covered spaces are created with a hemispherical vault that face the wooden choir to the west and to the east the altar and two rooms on either side.

Baroque murals are preserved in the altar area and the heads of the choir beams are sculpted.

Embedded in the south wall, the Romanesque baptismal font is preserved, an extraordinary piece made of a single block of granite, sculpted with very primitive reliefs among which we can identify a human figure. Unfortunately, only one part is visible. The region has only two more sculpted fonts: Sant Martí d’Ur and Santa Maria de Palau de Cerdanya.