Abstract: Clays from Alhabia (Almería, Spain) have been investigated in this work using several analytical techniques: X-Ray Diffraction (XRD), X-Ray Fluorescence (XRF), thermal analysis (Thermogravimetry, TG, and its first derivative, DTG), Scanning Electron Microscopy (SEM) and Energy Dispersive X-Ray Spectroscopy (EDS). Texture characteristics (granulometry) and plasticity have been examined. The main ceramic properties (firing shrinkage, water absorption, bulk density, open porosity, flexural strength and thermal conductivity) have been determined using pressed and fired clay samples. Thus, the mineralogical, chemical, textural and ceramic features of these clays have been evidenced for the first time. The mineralogical analysis by XRD indicated that the clay samples are constituted by a mixture of chlorite and illite, as main clay minerals, being quartz and other minerals in lower relative proportion (calcite, gypsum and hematite). This finding is important because the investigations on chlorite-illite-calcitic clays are very scarce. The chemical analysis by XRF showed that silica and alumina are predominant, as expected by the mineralogy, with medium contents of calcium oxide, from calcite, and alkalis, from illite, being ∼8 and ∼5%, respectively, besides iron and titanium oxides (∼8%). The particle size analysis showed 71.76% of “clay fraction” (<2 μm) and 21.66% of silt fraction (2–50 μm). The plasticity index (Atterberg) was 14.3%, with acceptable moulding and extrusion properties. Thermal analysis by TG/DTG indicated a weight loss associated to dehydroxylation of structural water of the clay minerals and decarbonation of calcite by progressive heating. After the characterization of raw clays, the next step was the determination of ceramic properties of mixed and ground clays after firing using pressed bodies. For this purpose, two firing temperatures were selected (900 and 1100 °C) for 1 h. The examination of the resultant fired bodies indicated that porous ceramic materials (∼36% open porosity and ∼22% of water absorption capacity) can be obtained by firing at 900 ᵒC, with small variations in dimensions (<0.8% at 1100 °C). The porosity changed at relatively lower values by firing at 1100 °C (∼34–35%), being associated to the presence of decomposed calcite. Bulk density was found almost constant from 900 to 1100 °C, with a maximum value of ∼1.67 g/cm3 at 1100 °C. Flexural strength reached a maximum value of 34.47 MPa at 1100 °C for the ground sample. Finally, thermal conductivity after firing the clay bodies was found almost constant at 900 and 1100 °C (0.457 and 0.479 W/mK, respectively). Taking into account these results, the main applications of the Alhabia clays have been evaluated. These clays can be used for the fabrication of porous ceramic supports and tiles by firing at 900 °C. Firing the clays at higher temperature (1100 °C) is of great interest for the fabrication of ceramic tiles and ceramic bricks of higher flexural strength with variable porosity and practically constant in dimensions. It is economically important although at higher processing costs. Finally, it can be emphasized that this work is a contribution of a better scientific knowledge of chlorite-illite-calcitic clays as ceramic raw materials.