Andalucian style villa, with beautiful rustic design and all amenities, located in a charming village of the Lecrín Valley (Restabal).
On the ground floor there is a large living room (31 m2) with fireplace, kitchen with large pantry, bathroom, a bedroom, porch, garden and pool. On the first floor: 4 bedrooms, one of them with loft that serves as a double bedroom for children. Two bedrooms share dressing room, another bedroom with attic / office, two bathrooms and terrace. Highlights its beautiful consolidated garden and careful interior design full of details that make this a unique and cozy home. Fireplace, wooden floors, heating ... The purification of the pool is by salt. It has solar panels that provide significant energy savings. About the Valley Just south of the historic Moorish city of Granada, The Lecrin Valley is a lovely green, orchard-covered area at the foot of the dramatic Sierra Nevada mountains and within half an hour of the beautiful Costa Tropical. Perfect as a holiday destination, it’s away from the hustle and bustle of the coast, yet within easy reach, and only a short distance to the city of Granada.
Driving times are about 1 hour 15 from Malaga (with the newly completed motorway), 35 mins from Granada airport, 20 minutes to Granada city and 25 minutes to the Costa Tropical. In more recent times it has become a popular destination for Spanish and international holidaymakers looking for a quiet and relaxing holiday amongst the orchards, but with easy reach of the city of Granada and the relatively unspoilt Costa Tropical. An area of outstanding natural beauty, the Lecrin Valley is famous for its verdant landscape (due to the melt-water run off from the Sierra Nevada), its citrus groves, its walks, birdlife and amazing spring colours. Oranges, lemons, figs, pomegranates (in Spanish – granadas) and cactus line the roadsides. Steeped in history it’s been populated since neanderthal times according to archeologists, was a popular destination for the Romans who built baths here (there are still ruins of some in Mondujar) due to the thermal springs. It then spent decads under Moorish rule, with the last remaining Nasrid Queen being buried under the historic church at Mondujar. Ruined fortresses and Moorish castles pepper the landscape and the villages are still full of the same Moorish architectural influences as seen in the region’s capital, Granada. It was also a key region in the Spanish Civil War and while that part of the nation’s history is not particularly talked about, there are references to the struggle in many of the villages’ statues, fiestas and buildings.