Apartment | 3 bedrooms | sleeps 6
In this holiday apartment in downtown Baixa you will not find less than excellence, glamour and a classy designer finish. Excelent for a family or a group of friends, this light and elegant space with its luxury appeal and the most central setting in Lisbon is the best choice for a pleasant short stay in the Portuguese capital.
In a building in the Baixa of Lisbon, this newly renovated apartment est · Decorative tastefully maintaining the characteristic features of the architecture Pombaline wood and stone furniture and living with cloths wrapped equipment that makes the apartment, comfortable and very nice.
|Size||Sleeps up to 6, 3 bedrooms|
|Will consider||Corporate bookings, Short breaks (1-4 days)|
|Family friendly||Great for children of all ages, Suitable for people with restricted mobility|
|Notes||No pets allowed, Yes, smoking allowed|
Features and Facilities
|Luxuries||Log fire, Internet access|
|General||Air conditioning, TV, Safe, Satellite TV, Wi-Fi available|
|Standard||Toaster, Iron, Hair dryer|
|Utilities||Dishwasher, Cooker, Microwave, Fridge, Freezer, Washing machine|
|Rooms||3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms of which 2 Shower rooms|
|Furniture||2 Sofa beds, Single beds (2), Double beds (2), Dining seats for 6|
|Other||Linen provided, Towels provided|
|Outdoors||Balcony or terrace|
|Further details indoors|
One wall displays inside Shallum brick and stone that reveals the historical conditions of the eighteenth century architecture of the building in
contrast with a polished and functional reform of primarily the furniture in white, marble and glass.
The historical conditions in soil of reclaimed wood and pillars also denote its trace pombalino old.
Convenient and comfortable, air-conditioning in the living room and all rooms, with equipments of first quality, this is an apartment suitable for demanding customers.
On the lower floor is situated the Baixa I also of the same property, so that can be rented together.
Located on a pedestrian street full of restaurants with terraces and m · s downtown (next to Rua Augusta) in parts, just steps from the Square Trade and Rocio Square. The Baixa-Chiado metro just 100 meters away the "Moorish Castle".
|Further details outdoors|
Located in the downtown Baixa/Chiado district, a central location in the lower part of the seven hill city. In a parallel street to the famous Rua Augusta, the Baixa apartment occupies the third floor (with no lift) of a typical building.
Near everything you may need, all reachable by foot. You Have shopping streets with tourist shops, convenience stores and more. Also near monuments and tourist points of interest and Beside the cultural and charming Bairro Alto with plenty of Fado bars and restaurants in the typical streets.
Do not forget to visit the Pombalina Galleries and the Chiado museum. Enjoy the sights and the authentic azulejos style scattered everywhere. Take a picnic in the park of S„o Pedro where you can see the castle of S„o Jorge. Eat breakfast in one of the many pastry around and make an evening visit to the Bairro Alto where you will discover the center of true nightlife in Lisbon.
Check in after 10pm- extra charge of 30 euros
The Costa de Lisboa/Lisbon region
Portugal attracts many tourists each year. In 2006, the country was visited by 12.8 million tourists. Tourism is playing an increasingly important role in Portugal's economy contributing with about 5% of the Gross Domestic Product (GDP).
The main tourist areas are, by order of importance, the Greater Lisbon (Lisboa), the Algarve, Greater Porto and Northern Portugal (Porto e Norte), Portuguese Islands (Ilhas Portuguesas: Madeira and Azores), and Alentejo.
Lisbon is, after Barcelona, the European city attracting most tourists, with 7 million tourists sleeping in the city's hotels in 2006, the number grew 11.8% compared to previous year. Lisbon in recent years surpassed the Algarve as the leading tourist region in Portugal. Porto and Northern Portugal, especially the urban areas north of Douro River, was the tourist destination which grew most (11.9%) in 2006 and surpassed Madeira, in 2010, as the third most visited destination. Today, most tourists in Portugal are British, Spanish or German, travel in low cost airliners, and are not only in search of the beach and the sun, but mostly searching culture, city breaks, gastronomy, nautical tourism or travel in business.
Lisbon is recognised as an alpha- city because of its importance in finance, commerce, media, entertainment, arts, international trade, education, and tourism. It is one of the major economic centres on the continent, with a growing financial centre and the largest/second largest container port in the "Europe's Atlantic coast", Lisbon Portela Airport serves about 13 million passengers per year, motorway network and hub of high-speed rail (Alfa Pendular) linking main cities in Portugal, and in 2013 will have a rail's high-speed connection to Spain. Lisbon is the 25th most livable city in the World according to lifestyle magazine Monocle. The city is the seventh-most-visited city in Southern Europe, after Istanbul, Rome, Barcelona, Madrid, Athens, and Milan, with 1,740,000 tourists in 2009. The Lisbon region is the wealthiest region in Portugal, GDP PPP per capita is 26,100 euros (4.7% higher than the average European Union's GDP PPP per capita). It is the tenth richest metropolitan area by GDP on the continent amounting to 98 billion euros and thus €34,850 per capita. This is 40% higher than the average European Union's GDP per capita. The city occupies 32nd place of highest gross earnings in the world. Most of the headquarters of multinationals in the country are located in the Lisbon area and it is the ninth city in the world in terms of quantity of international conferences. It is also the political centre of the country, as seat of Government and residence of the Head of State. The seat of the district of Lisbon and the centre of the Lisbon region.
Lisbon is one of the oldest cities in the world, predating other modern European capitals such as London, Paris and Rome by hundreds of years. Julius Caesar made it a municipium called Felicitas Julia, adding to the name Olissipo. Ruled by a series of Germanic tribes from the fifth century, it was captured by the Moors in the eighth century. In 1147, the Crusaders under Afonso Henriques reconquered the city for the Christians and since then it has been a major political, economic, and cultural centre of Portugal. Unlike most capital cities, Lisbon's status as the capital of Portugal has never been granted or confirmed officially – by statute or in written form. Its position as the capital has formed through constitutional convention, making its position as de facto capital a part of the Constitution of Portugal.