Villa delle Sabbie Sul Mare
from £38 /night help
Apartment | 2 bedrooms | sleeps 5
La villa della Sabbie è un'elegante villa di recentissima ristrutturazione ubicata al centro del lungomare Lido di Avola a 10 mt reali dalla spiaggia ( apri il cancello attraversi la strada ) dove non serve prendere l'automobile. La struttura che proponiamo è un elegante appartamento indipendente in villa al piano terra, si affaccia su un giardino di 4000 mq con prato inglese , pini secolari e piante tropicali dove i vostri bambini potranno giocare in assoluta tranquillità senza nessun pericolo. L'appartamento dispone di una cucina – soggiorno di grandi dimensioni con cucina in muratura con le maioliche di caltagirone, completa di tutte le stoviglie per cucinare le vostre pietanze, una camera da letto con due letti singoli , ed una camera da letto matrimoniale ricavata dal soggiorno, un bagno con doccia. All'esterno presente un gazebo con arredi ideale per consumare i pasti all'esterno , doccia anche esterna chiusa, barbecue, lavatrice, kayak a disposizione. La villa confina con il piazzale ronbinson luogo dove in estate vengono organizzati eventi ( sagre e manifestazioni musicali), accanto giochi per bambini, ristoranti, trattorie tipiche, bar. Nonostante sia al centro del lungomare la villa gode del silenzio assoluta ed una volta varcati il cancello non si sente nessun rumore.La zona risulta essere strategica per visitare le vicine città di : Noto , Siracusa, Modica, Ragusa, Marzamemi, PortoPalo di Capo Passero, ed anche spiagge come: San Lorenzo, Lido di Noto, Fontane Bianche, Oasi di Vendicari, Calamosche, Isola delle Correnti , tutte raggiungibili in pochi minuti di Auto. Ai nostri ospiti offriremo Giro in Barca a Vela possibilità di battute di pesca per gli appassionati , tour enogastronomico con visite in cantine vinicole, ed aziende per la lavorazione e trasformazione della mandorla , informazione di eventi e sagre che si svolgeranno durante il vostro soggiorno in zona in più vi forniremo la Fidelity Card per usufruire delle convenzioni con ( ristoranti, lidi attrezzati, negozietti tipici, diving, escursioni ) .
Potete essere certi di un'ottima accoglienza e di un'attenta collaborazione per ogni vostra necessità.
|Size||Sleeps up to 5, 2 bedrooms|
|Nearest beach||Lungomare Lido di Avola|
|Nearest travel links||Nearest airport: Aeroporto Catania 80 km, Nearest railway: Avola 2 km|
|Family friendly||Great for children of all ages, Suitable for people with restricted mobility|
|Notes||No pets allowed, No smoking at this property|
Features and Facilities
|General||Central heating, Air conditioning, TV|
|Standard||Iron, Hair dryer|
|Utilities||Cooker, Fridge, Freezer, Washing machine|
|Rooms||2 bedrooms, 1 bathrooms of which 1 Shower rooms|
|Furniture||1 Sofa beds, Single beds (2), Double beds (1), Dining seats for 1|
|Other||Linen provided, Towels provided|
|Outdoors||Balcony or terrace, Private garden, BBQ|
The Sicily region
Sicily - that beautiful island off the southern-most tip of Italy is one of the few places in Europe that genuinely can be called unspoilt! Its scenery has a natural and varied beauty that is truly breathtaking. Rugged, sometimes snow-capped mountains reaching for the sky are interspaced with rich meadows, adorned with wild flowers: during spring and autumn, spectacularly green and lush, yet during the sun-scorched summer, transformed into pastel shades of greens, yellows and browns. Citrus and olive groves stretch into the distance and abundant pine forests lend the air that unmistakeable Mediterranean aroma. Punctuated by the occasional farmhouse and Tuscan-like hilltop village the countryside is remarkably empty. The island has a spectacularly indented coastline, with sweeping bays and blood-red volcanic rocks plunging into the deep blue sea, and snow-capped Mount Etna providing a magnificent backdrop. At the crossroads of almost every Mediterranean civilisation, home to the richest cities in the Greek Empire, Sicily was conquered by Rome, the Moors, Normans, Spanish, French and finally the Italians. Their magnificent relics include temples, amphitheatres, churches, monasteries, villas and atmospheric old towns, with many being the most outstanding of their type in the world.
With an enviable climate, a fabulous cuisine plus some of the most accommodating and friendly people you will find anywhere, Sicily is an excellent destination to discover and you will be made welcome on this beautiful island.
Nature and history have combined to give Sicily its most striking feature: impressive monuments of the past set against backgrounds of astonishing natural beauty. Climb the hill to the 3rd century BC Greek amphitheater at Taormina and experience a setting where nature enhances art: on one side stretches the dramatic, jagged coastline of the azure blue Ionian Sea, on the other, snow capped Mt. Etna. The 12th century cathedral at Monreale, a masterpiece of Norman architecture famous for its dazzling mosaics, commands unsurpassed views down the Conca d'Oro Valley, with Palermo and its bay visible in the distance.
With its location in the middle of the Mediterranean Sea, Sicily became a bridge between the civilizations of the East and West. Peoples from the southern Mediterranean, including the Phoenicians, were the earliest settlers, but the island's growth, prosperity and cultural development began with Greek colonization in the 8th century BC. The powerful city-states of Syracuse, Catania, Selinute and Agrigento competed with each other to construct the most spectacular temples.
The hauntingly beautiful Valley of the Temples, built parallel to the sea at Agrigento, are some of the best preserved outside of Greece. The Romans arrived in the 2nd century BC, followed by the Arabs, Normans, French, Spanish and finally the Bourbons. Churches, temples, gardens, palaces and theaters from these civilizations are scattered throughout the island. However, it was during the Arab domination in the 9th and 10th centuries when Sicily's influence in trade and culture expanded, while the Norman occupation in the 11th and 12th centuries was a major artistic influence, leaving behind exquisite churches and palaces of Arab-Byzantine style.
Sicily has a remarkably varied landscape, with a mountainous interior, hills and plateaus, and a wildly beautiful coastline of rocky promontories, sheer cliffs, fine sand beaches, tiny coves and clear waters. Off shore are groups of smaller islands, some of volcanic origin; Stromboli, off the northern coast, has an active volcano. Breathtaking vistas abound: the semi-tropical landscape of lemon groves and pine forests; miles of sparkling sea shore dotted by small fishing villages; and towering mountains framed by a brilliant blue sky. With its mild climate and volcanic enriched soil, Sicily is an important agricultural center, growing vegetables and citrus fruit, including the famous blood oranges, and producing olive oil and wine. Luxuriant gardens with exotic plants grace the major cities, including Palermo, the capital.
Sicilian cuisine is an adventure in history. Its cooking speaks of its complicated history of invasions and occupations as well as of the fresh flavors of the land and the bounty of the sea. There is cuscus (couscous) from Trapani, an Arab legacy, served with a fish stew. Pasta con le sarde, with fresh anchovies, is traditional. Bottarga, tuna roe that has been salted and pressed, tops pasta in the renowned spaghetti alla siracusana. Sfinciuni di San Vito, a stuffed focaccia, is not to be missed, nor is caponata, a sensuous dish of eggplant, celery and onions that are fried separately and cooked briefly in a sweet and sour sauce that includes tomatoes, raisins, pine nuts, vinegar, and a pinch of sugar.
Farsumagru, a meat roll filled with cheese, sausage and boiled eggs is one of the island's classic meat dishes, and piscispada alla ghiotta, an exuberant swordfish preparation, its most famous fish dish. Cassata, a sponge cake with ricotta, chocolate, candied fruits and pistachios, is the most beloved Sicilian dessert; ricotta-stuffed cannoli are known throughout the world. Cubbaita, a nougat with honey, almonds, and sesame seeds, speaks of Arab influence.
Some of Italy's best ice cream is made in Sicily, and little can rival the sweetness of its fruit. Sicily produces a number of great wines, most of them sweet: Marsala, Malvasia delle Lipari, and Moscato. Excellent table wines are made on the Regaleali estate; other outstanding ones are Etna, Alcamo, Corvo, Faro, and Ombra.
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