Apartment | 2 bedrooms | sleeps 4

Key Info
  • Beach or lakeside relaxation
  • Swimming Pool
  • Great for children of all ages
  • Air conditioning
  • No pets allowed
  • Car essential

On the west side of the isle Sardinia in the village Nebida we offer this two bedroom apartment is in a little Residence with swimming pool and restaurant . The Residence has a beautiful view on the beautiful blue sea.The Residence is built in Sardenian style .The two bedroom apartment has the living area and kitchen on the ground floor. There is a terrace for your outside dinners.On the first floor there are two bedrooms. One with a double bed the other with two single beds. There is a parking place for your car.

The village is only 50 minutes drive from the airport Cagliari and open the whole year.

Size Sleeps up to 4, 2 bedrooms
Access Car essential
Nearest travel links Nearest airport: Cagliari 60 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

Luxuries Sea view
General Air conditioning
Rooms 2 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms of which 2 Shower rooms
Furniture Single beds (2), Double beds (1), Cots (1), Dining seats for 4
Other Linen provided, Towels provided
Outdoors Balcony or terrace, Shared garden
Access Parking

The Sardinia region

The highlights of the southwestern parts of Sardinia include the lively, Iberian-feel town of Iglesias, and the sandy beaches and quiet coves of the islands of Sant'Antioco & San Pietro, which sit just off the southwestern coast.Despite the ghostly remains of a mine that closed in the 1970s, Iglesias is a lively, appealing town. Head for the main piazza and the pedestrian streets around Via Cagliari for the most atmosphere and life. The Spaniards are long gone but the place retains an Iberian feel with sun-bleached buildings, Aragonese-style wrought-iron balconies and a vivacity you find in many a Spanish town. Visit at Easter to experience a quasi-Seville experience during the extraordinary drum-beating processions.

Cagliari

Located closer to Africa than Italy, Sardinia's turquoise sea and white sandy beaches rival the tropics. Sant'Antioco & San Pietro, off the coast of Southwestern Sardinia, are charming islands as yet unspoiled by too much tourist development. The seaside resort of Santa Teresa di Gallura offers all the attractions of the coast without the sometimes-soulless glitz of the Costa Smeralda. Further east, Palau & Arcipelago di la Maddalena are pretty laidback, too: the archipelago itself comprises a national park with loads of island-hopping opportunities.

Away from the coast, the scenery can be similarly stunning with a pastoral quilt of forested mountain peaks, valleys of citrus groves and pastures of happily grazing cattle and sheep. In contrast, the urban scene can be disappointing. Some towns are, frankly, dull and depressing with breeze-block buildings and graffiti. Others, like medieval Bosa in the west, are impossibly picturesque with their pink-and-golden buildings flanking the river. Alghero, in Northern Sardinia, has a fascinating Catalan history (the language is still spoken here) and a delightful old centre; the lively town of Iglesias also retains an appealing Spanish legacy. Calgliari is historic and cosmopolitan at the same time, while the equally historic Oristano is quietly elegant. Traditional culture thrives most vigorously in the heartland where the elderly women are still draped in black; here tourists are rare – stared at – but ultimately welcomed.

Across the landscape are scattered 7000 nuraghi, strange conical stone fortresses seemingly built by a Sardinian Fred Flintstone. Curious temples, tombs, mysterious menhirs and remains of entire Bronze Age villages complete the prehistoric cartoon.

Sardinia distinguishes itself in the kitchen with hearty pastas and a love for pungent local cheeses, like pecorino and smoked ricotta. Sardinians also produce notable wines and a head-splitting firewater, filu e ferru.

Avoid visiting during broiling, crowded July and August, as well as in winter when the island goes into hibernation and many restaurants and hotels are closed. The best times of the year to visit are in the spring, when the wildflowers are in bloom, and during the early autumn when the temperatures are still pleasantly warm and most of the tourists have left.