This charming one bedroomed first floor apartment is located at the very centre of the village just 25 metres from the renowned fish restaurant 'La Marisma'.
It is also within a two minute walk of the bus stop with buses every hour to Corralejo and three times daily to Puerto del Rosario.
It offers a double bedroom but extra guests can be accommodated on a sofa bed in the lounge if needed.
The balcony benefits from early morning sun, perfect for that 'al fresco' breakfast. Later, enjoy the all day sun on the totally private roof terrace which comes equipped with sun beds.
A typically Spanish holiday apartment.
The apartment has:
TV and DVD player,
Balcony with Table and Chars,
It also has a nice balcony and fabulous views from private roof terrace. Great for naturist.
This apartment is being offered at only €300 per week for up to 2 people plus an additional €25 euros per person per week.
|Size||Sleeps up to 4, 1 bedrooms|
|Rooms||1 bedroom, 1 bathrooms of which 1 family bathroom, Solarium or roof terrace|
|Access||Car not necessary|
|Nearest Amenities||100 m|
|Nearest travel links||Nearest airport: Puerto Del Rosario 35 km|
|Family friendly||Great for children of all ages|
|Notes||No pets allowed, Yes, smoking allowed|
|Luxuries||DVD player, Sea view|
|Standard||Kettle, Toaster, Iron, Hair dryer|
|Utilities||Microwave, Fridge, Freezer, Washing machine|
|Furniture||Double Beds (1), Sofa Beds (1), Dining seats for 4, Lounge seats for 4|
|Other||Linen provided, Towels provided|
|Outdoors||Balcony or terrace|
|Access||Parking, Not suitable for wheelchair users|
|Further details outdoors|
Great sea view from the private sun terrace.Great for naturist.Spanish digital ,some programmes can be changed into English
A booking deposit is required to secure your chosen dates,
Please ensure that you have adequate holiday insurance, the owner accepts no liability whatsoever for loss or damage caused during your holiday.
Discounts are available for three weeks or more stay, please ask on enquiry.
The first tourist hotel was built in 1965 followed by the construction of Fuerteventura Airport at El Matorral, heralding the dawn of a new era for the island. Fuerteventura, with its 3,000 sunshine hours a year, was placed firmly on the world stage as a major European holiday destination.
The summer Trade Winds and winter swells of the Atlantic make this a year-round surfers' paradise. Sailors, scuba divers and big-game fishermen are all drawn to these clear blue Atlantic waters where whales, dolphins, marlin and turtles are all common sights. With many hills present throughout the Island, hikers are also attracted to this Island.
The first settlers are believed to have arrived here from North Africa - the word Mahorero (Majorero) or Maho is still used today to describe the people of Fuerteventura and comes from the ancient word 'mahos' meaning a type of goatskin shoe worn by the original inhabitants. They lived in caves and semi-subterranean dwellings, a few of which have been discovered and excavated revealing relics of early tools and pottery. In antiquity, the island was known as Planaria, among other names, in reference to the flatness of most of its landscape.
In the 11th century BC, the Phoenician settlers arrived in Fuerteventura and Lanzarote.
Several Spanish and Portuguese expeditions occurred in about 1340 around the island and the island were inhabited by Maurs and were afflicted with European slave holders.
By the time of the conquest, the island was divided into two Guanches kingdoms, one following the king Guize and the other Ayoze. The territories of these tribes were called Maxorata (in the north) and Jandía (in the south). The kingdoms were separated by a wall whose remains are still preserved today. The wall crossed the La Pared isthmus. The ancient name for the island, Erbania, refers to that wall.
The conquest began in 1402, commanded by Jean de Béthencourt and Gadifer de la Salle. They arrived with only 63 sailors out of the original 283 as so many had deserted. After arriving and settling in Lanzarote, the invaders made their first excursions to the neighbouring islands. In 1404, Bethencourt and Gadifer founded Betancuria, the first settlement on the island. After numerous difficulties, Gadifer took charge of the invasion, while Bethencourt went to the Spanish peninsular to seek the recognition and support of the Castilian king.
In 1405, the French conqueror Jean de Béthencourt completed their conquest of the island and gave his name to the former capital, Betancuria, on the west coast (Puerto Rosario took over the mantle as island capital in 1835). The name of the island itself is believed to have come from Bethencourt's exclamation "Quelle forte aventure!" ("What a grand adventure").
Much of the interior, with its large plains, lavascapes and volcanic mountains, consists of protected areas which can be best be explored in a 4x4 or (for the more daring) with a cross-country motorbike on an organised tour.
El Cotillo is a laidback and undeveloped small resort, hence a great get away for those looking to escape the hustle of everyday life and relax. It's located near some of the most picturesque beach lagoons on the island and is in easy walking distance.
There is a handful of restaurants and shops locally, a supermarket about 10 minutes away. Bus stop close by that takes you to the busier Town of Corralejo about 45minutes away, markets there on Monday and Friday.