Villa | 3 bedrooms | sleeps 6
Beautiful situated villa with full views over the surrounding urbanisation and Mediterranean sea, in walking distance of the sandy beach. The villa has a private swimming pool, 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, kitchen (washing machine, baking oven, dish washer and coffee/espresso maker) and large living- dinning room (free to air sat-TV, video, safe and central heating), patio terrace and garden around the villa. This villa is suitable for a maximum of 6 people. Pets are allowed
|Size||Sleeps up to 6, 3 bedrooms|
|Nearest beach||Cala Nuza|
|Access||Car advised, Wheelchair users|
|Nearest Amenities||1 km|
|Nearest travel links||Nearest airport: Alicante 30 km, Nearest railway: Venta la Nuza|
|Family friendly||Great for children of all ages, Suitable for people with restricted mobility|
|Notes||Pets welcome, Yes, smoking allowed|
Features and Facilities
|Luxuries||DVD player, Sea view|
|General||Central heating, TV, CD player, Safe, Satellite TV|
|Utilities||Dishwasher, Cooker, Microwave, Fridge, Freezer, Washing machine|
|Rooms||3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms of which 2 Family bathrooms|
|Furniture||Double beds (3), Dining seats for 6, Lounge seats for 6|
|Other||Linen provided, Towels provided|
|Outdoors||Balcony or terrace, Private garden, BBQ|
The Costa Blanca/Valencia region
Over 218 kilometres of coastline packed with soft sand beaches washed by calm waters, 2,800 hours of sunshine per year, a privileged climate and a warm sea have been the main attractions for our millions of visitors for decades.
Over time, the development of modern tourist infrastructure and communications routes has made it easier to reach the Costa Blanca. The landscape is not just defined by the sea, but also by the mountains that overlook it. Alicante is the second most mountainous province in Spain and it is here that we see the grandeur of the Mediterranean landscape. From valleys that are home to crops grown on terraces originally created by the Moors to a horizon packed with oaks, pines and carob trees perfumed by a wide variety of aromatic plants. Those who love mountains and hiking are sure to enjoy the well-signed paths that run through our inland districts. In the south, the mountains give way to palm groves and the smallholdings stretch as far as the eye can see.
Our region is also dotted with archaeological sites that give some idea of the rich history of an area that has been populated for thousands of years. Phoenicians, Carthaginians, Romans and Muslims have all left their mark and the remains give us a glimpse of how they lived. Whether on the coast or inland, you'll be able to discover our rich local dishes and the quality wines from our vineyards.
If you want, you can visit tiny villages hidden among the mountains and modern coastal towns with a lively nightlife. History and monuments mark the landscape of our inland villages and towns. Along the coast there are numerous marinas and countless facilities to allow you to enjoy the sea and water sports.
The Costa Blanca is a real paradise for golf lovers. It has become one of the leading international centres for golf all year round, thanks to the exceptional climate with over 300 sunny days a year, and the easy access from the main tourist markets.
The courses have first-rate facilities and are generally sited on the coast close to the main tourist resorts. There are currently over 15 courses along the Costa Blanca, all located less than a 45 minutes drive along dual carriageways or motorways from El Altet airport. Some of the facilities have been designed by top golfers such as Severiano Ballesteros. Golf currently attracts over half a million visitors to our province and it's expected to become even more popular. Golf tourists will also find a wide range of quality accommodation next to the courses, as well as complementary services that are difficult to match.
The sea and El Campello have always been associated. Iberian and Greek remains, such as temples dedicated to the Gods of the Sea and the Goddess of Fecundity, have been discovered in the area known as Illeta. In the same area a watchtower was erected in 1554 to protect the coast from Arab attacks, and it has since become the symbol of the town. In the 18th century Prince Pío de Saboya constructed the dockyards that provided the final impetus for the town to gain independence from Alicante at the beginning of the twentieth century. The village is located 2 km from the coast on a small hill. On the coast, around the Carrer del Mar, is located the former fisherman´s district which is now the main tourist area. Traditionally, the economy of El Campello was centred on fishing and dry crops. Today the town´s main source of income is derived from tourism. The town also has a Casa de Cultura (Municipal Arts Centre) and a multi-sports Centre with a covered hall. The Casa de Cultura has an auditorium and an open-air amphitheatre. El Campello has a 23 kilometre coastline with beaches ranging from the Muchavista Playa which borders on the much visited San Juan Playa to rocky coves such as the Cova del Llop Marí and the cove of Morro Blanc. There is a nudist beach in the rocky Lloma de Reixes cove. A two-piece sculpture by the Alicante artist Arcadio Blasco symbolizes fishermen. One part of the sculpture is located on the road to Alicante whilst the other piece symbolizes a lighthouse. A laser links the two parts of the sculpture, producing a beautiful night time sight.