The Blue flat
from £47 /night help Price for guests, Nights
from £47 /night help Price for guests, Nights
Estimated nightly price based on a weekly stay. Excludes fees (if applicable). Enter your dates to see the total cost.
Apartment / 2 bedrooms / sleeps 7
Availability Your dates are available
Apartment / 2 bedrooms / sleeps 7
Super cute apartment full of mediterranian light. The best area for your family vacation. You can go to the beach directly from the urbanization, you don't need to cross any road. The apartment has been redecorated right now, so there's everything new ;)
There's air conditioner for the ones who don't like hot weather, even if here usually is not so hot, and the beach is the best way to scape from the heat. The apartment has a full equipated american kithcen with an oven, microwave, toaster, mixer, coffemachine, washer...
Over all you don't need to bring your bedsheets (we perfume them with a soft and fresh fragance) or towels, you'll find there everything you need for your holidays.
We higieize all the apartment with a steam machine to avoid chemical products usage and their smells.
At your arrival you will always find a welcome set, formed by:
- A fresh bottle of cava.
- A bottle of fresh osmotized water.
- Tea, coffe and sugar.
- Some pastries.
We always try to do our best to make our guests happy, so if you have any special desire or need, just ask for it.
The telephone line is just to make local calls.
The parking is in the building in the opposite building and it has its own rate.
Cleaning during the stay is optional and its also to pay directly to the cleaners.
|Size||Sleeps up to 7, 2 bedrooms|
|Nearest beach||The block has its own get to the beach|
|Will consider||Corporate bookings, House swap, Long term lets (over 1 month)|
|Access||Car not necessary, Wheelchair users|
|Nearest travel links||Nearest airport: Reus, Nearest railway: Camp de Tarragona|
|Family friendly||Great for children of all ages, Suitable for people with restricted mobility|
|Notes||Some pets are welcome - please contact the owner, Yes, smoking allowed|
Features and Facilities
|Luxuries||Internet access, Sea view|
|Pool||Shared outdoor pool (unheated), Children's pool|
|General||Air conditioning, TV, CD player, Wi-Fi available|
|Standard||Kettle, Toaster, Iron|
|Utilities||Cooker, Microwave, Fridge, Freezer, Washing machine|
|Rooms||2 bedrooms, 1 bathrooms of which 1 Family bathrooms|
|Furniture||1 Sofa beds, Double beds (1), Single beds (2), Dining seats for 6, Lounge seats for 3|
|Other||Linen provided, Towels provided|
|Outdoors||Shared outdoor pool (unheated), Balcony or terrace|
|Access||Wheelchair users, Lift access|
The Catalunia region
Tarragona is a province of eastern Spain, in the southern part of the autonomous community of Catalonia. It is bordered by the provinces of Castellón, Teruel, Zaragoza, Lleida, Barcelona, and the Mediterranean Sea.
The province's population is 888,895 (2008), of whom about one-fifth live in the capital Tarragona. Some cities and towns in Tarragona province include Reus, Salou, El Vendrell, Tortosa, Valls, Amposta. This province has 183 municipalities.
There are Roman Catholic cathedrals at Tarragona and Tortosa.
Cambrils (Catalan pronunciation: [k?m?b?i?s]) is a coastal town in the comarca of Baix Camp, province of Tarragona, Catalonia, Spain. The town is nearby the tourist town, Salou and is frequently visited by those travelling by air using Reus Airport and major transport links such as the Bus Plana and the RENFE.
1.1 Roman empire to Middle Ages
1.2 Post-Middle Ages
3 Main sights
5 External links
Pí Rodó pine beside a beach.
Roman empire to Middle Ages
The town of Cambrils can trace its origins back to prehistoric times, although it was not until the Roman period that the present town of Cambrils began to grow. This is evident from the archaeological sites found throughout the municipality, such as the Roman villa of La Llosa, strategically located alongside the Via Augusta and not far from the Roman capital of Tarraco.
By the mediaeval period there was already a permanent settlement on the right bank of the Alforja Torrent. From 1152 the kingdom of Catalonia and Aragon, having driven the Moors out of Catalonia, granted a series of privileges to encourage the repopulation of the place known as Cambrils. It was in the 12th century that the foundations were laid for the establishment of a stable population centre here at the southern gateway to the Camp de Tarragona, well connected to El Camino Real (the Royal Road) that linked Tortosa and Tarragona. The area also had good maritime connections; indeed, the troops of Jaume I sailed from these beaches in 1229 to re-conquer Majorca from the Moors.
Due to this strategic position, the Crown kept title over the town by establishing a feudal lord—vassal to the king-count—and a detachment of soldiers here. In addition, they built defensive walls and towers that also served to protect other nearby villages such as Els Tegells, Les Planes and Montbrió. This royal initiative lead to the development of the present-day Old Town, with a church, hostel, hermitage, hospital, convent, market, fair, artisans, and, above all, farmers who worked the rich lands surrounding Cambrils.
However, the vitality of the community was severely disrupted in December 1640 when the town of Cambrils was the site of one of the episodes of the Guerra dels Segadors (War of the Reapers) that brought Catalonia into conflict with King Philip IV of Spain. Faced with a far superior army, the population of Cambrils withstood a siege that lasted three days, before they finally capitulated. Contrary to the agreed terms of surrender, the occupying troops killed a large number of the defenders and destroyed most of the town walls. This is one of the most important events in the town's history and it is commemorated every year by a ceremony held in the Plaça del Setge (Siege Square), in front of the ruins of the walls.
From the 18th century the population began to increase, as can be seen from the establishment of workers' neighbourhoods outside the walled area. At the same time, the coastal area, now the port quarter of Cambrils, was also occupied, thanks to the construction of the Port or Moors' Tower. For centuries living on the seashore had been fraught with danger, due to constant pirate attacks. Fishermen and others who did not have time to flee to the shelter of the walled town were often killed or kidnapped. Other small mediaeval villages such as Mas d'en Bisbe, Vilagrassa and Vilafortuny, the latter of which had its own castle and church, also suffered the ravages of the pirates, which impeded the growth of their populations, a situation that did not change until they were annexed to the municipality of Cambrils in the 19th century. Over time, and with the danger largely a thing of the past, the families of fishermen and seafarers began to build their houses around the Port or Moors' Tower, thus founding the quarter that, a century later, would see the construction of the harbour, which was finished in the mid 20th century and is now the best known symbol of Cambrils.
In addition to the production of flour in the town's numerous water-driven mills, from the 19th century on small industries began to develop. These included liqueur producers, brick and building material factories, and boatyards building increasingly large vessels. The opening of the railway in 1867 gave a considerable boost to the town's commerce, agriculture and fishing, despite a series of wars, epidemics, and meteorological disasters suffered during the 19th century. The 20th century brought with it the beginning of an increase in population that would be multiplied in the 1950s with the arrival of various waves of immigration from other parts of Spain.
At the beginning of the 1960s the potential of tourism to the town was realized and began to be exploited. Large estates were built to house these new arrivals, who mainly came to enjoy the Mediterranean sun, beach and cuisine.
The city, along with the rest of the region around Tarragona, has enjoyed very rapid development over the last two decades. The town's fishing and agriculture background is being replaced by such emerging industries as chemical, petrochemical, services and tourism. These, in turn, have spurred large-scale development, leading to major investments in infrastructure and an increased standard of living. Today, most of the tourists to this area are Spaniards, who have their summer house at this fishing village with high quality beaches.
The Agriculture Cooperative of Cambrils was founded at 1902. Nowadays it is the agriculture and food industry reference around Camp de Tarragona. The local farmers produce fruits, vegetables and arbequina olives which is made the well known Extra Virgin Olive Oil PDO Siurana. This product has been awarded as Best Olive Oil of Spain in Fruity Category by Agriculture Ministry of Spain and best olive oil mill of Spain (2005-2006) awarded by the Spanish Association of Municipalities of the Olive Tree (AEMO).
Molí de les Tres Eres - The main building of the Cambrils Museum of History.
Museu Agrícola de Cambrils - Agricultural museum of Cambrils
Torre de l'Ermita - Chapel Tower
Torre del Port - Port Tower
Ermita de la Mare de Déu del Camí - Chapel
El Parc del Pescador - Fisherman's park
El Parc del Pinaret - The newest and largest park.
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22 Aug 2014
"Ideal location,both for beach & trips.very clean."
We are a family of 5, 2 teenagers and a 7 year old. The Blue Flat is equipped with everything a family could need for an excellent holiday. Comfortable beds, wifi, air-conditioning and an endless supp… More
5 Aug 2014
"Enjoyable, Affordable Holiday in the Sun!"
Family of five, two 10+ years and a four year old.We had a great time in the Blue Flat. Arriving later than planned, due to delays at Luton, Karmele was there to welcome us (remember to press no. 1 o… More
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Calendar last updated:27 Jan 2015
Based in Spain