About the home
These one have their own outside space and very well fitted out with garden furniture, all equipped with every thing necessary to be efficient and functional.
Admist the luxuriant green Tuscany country-side, not far from Cortona, an etruscan city, and at the centre of several artistic towns, you will find Agriturismo Sant'Anna. The eighteenth century main Manor is the residence of the owners and is surrounded by two out-houses; one of these ones has been restored in some charming apartments.
|Size:||Sleeps up to 10, 5 bedrooms|
Nearest amenities: 5km
|Family friendly?||Suitable for children of all ages|
Suitable for people with restricted mobility
|Notes:||No pets allowed|
No smoking at this property
|Pool:||Shared outdoor pool (heated)|
|General:||Air conditioning, TV, Telephone, Fax, Table tennis, Satellite TV, Wi-fi available|
|Utilities:||Dishwasher, Cooker, Microwave, Fridge|
|Other:||Please check with the advertiser regarding linen and towels|
|Outdoors:||Shared outdoor pool (heated), Shared garden, Private garden, Bicycles available, Private fishing lake / river|
Further details outdoors:
Apartment Large 4+2: 2 bedrooms, full kitchen, living room with sofa bed, bathroom with shower.
Apartment Small 2+2: 1 bedroom, living room with kitchenette and sofa bed, bathroom with shower.
The Tuscany / Arezzo Province region
Tuscany (Italian: Toscana, pronounced [tosˈka?na]) is a region in Central Italy. It has an area of 22,990 square kilometres (8,880 sq mi) and a population of about 3.7 million inhabitants. The regional capital is Florence.
Tuscany is known for its beautiful landscapes, its rich artistic legacy and vast influence on high culture. Tuscany is widely regarded as the true birthplace of the Italian Renaissance, and has been home to some of the most influential people in the history of arts and science, such as Petrarch, Dante, Botticelli, Michelangelo, Leonardo da Vinci, Galileo Galilei, Amerigo Vespucci and Puccini. Due to this, the region has several museums (such as the Uffizi, the Pitti Palace and the Chianciano Museum of Art). Tuscany has a unique culinary tradition, and is famous for its wines (most famous of which are Chianti, Vino Nobile di Montepulciano, Morellino di Scansano and Brunello di Montalcino). Six Tuscan localities have been designated World Heritage Sites: the historic centre of Florence (1982), the historical centre of Siena (1995), the square of the Cathedral of Pisa (1987), the historical centre of San Gimignano (1990), the historical centre of Pienza (1996) and the Val d'Orcia (2004). Furthermore, Tuscany has over 120 protected nature reserves. This makes Tuscany and its capital city Florence very popular tourist destinations, attracting millions of tourists every year. Florence itself receives an average of 10 million tourists a year by placing the city as one of the most visited in the world (in 2007, the city became the world's 46th most visited city, with over 1.715 million arrivals). The climate, which is fairly mild in the coastal areas, is harsher and rainy in the interior, with considerable fluctuations in temperature between winter and summer giving the region a soil building active freeze-thaw cycle in part accounting for the region once having served as a key breadbasket of ancient Rome.
The Cortona area
Originally an Umbrian city, it was conquered and enlarged by the Etruscans, who called it Curtun. Cortona eventually became a Roman colony under the name Corito. During the barbarian invasions of the 553, Cortona was sacked and destroyed by the Goths. Cortona became a Ghibellinian city state in the 13th century, with its own currency. From 1325 to 1409 the Ranieri-Casali family successfully ruled the town. After being conquered by Ladislaus of Naples in 1409, Cortona was sold to the Medici in 1411. In 1737, the senior branch of the Medici line went extinct and Cortona came under the authority of the House of Lorraine. Following the Italian Wars of Independence, Tuscany - Cortona included - became part of the Kingdom of Italy.
How to get there
Click map icons for more information
Autostrada del Sole A1 StateHighway A1, leave VALDICHIANA exit.
Upon exiting the highway take the Siena Perugia, state road and continue towards Perugia, leave at the second exit for Cortona- Via Lauretana.
Following the Cortona direction go-on for 2 km and on your right you will find Agriturismo Sant'Anna signal.
Activities near Cortona
Tennis in town
Golf within 30 mins drive
Rural / countryside retreats
Beach or lakeside relaxation
|Rental prices originally quoted in: British £||Convert to:|
|Prices for group size 10|
|Period||From||To||Weekly||Nightly rate|| Minimum |
|16 Jan 12||1 Apr 12||£ 882||-||-||3 Nights|
|1 Apr 12||8 Apr 12||£ 1150||-||-||1 Week|
|8 Apr 12||27 May 12||£ 882||-||-||3 Nights|
|27 May 12||1 Jul 12||£ 1150||-||-||1 Week|
|1 Jul 12||26 Aug 12||£ 1560||-||-||1 Week|
|26 Aug 12||30 Sep 12||£ 1150||-||-||1 Week|
|30 Sep 12||23 Dec 12||£ 882||-||-||3 Nights|
The property's weekend rates apply to: Friday, Saturday and Sunday nights
NB: Prices may be subject to change at the advertiser's discretion.
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2 years listed
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Paolo Omar Marri
The owner is based in Italy and has advertised with Holiday Lettings since 2011. This farmhouse has so far received no reviews.
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