This house is located inside the beautiful golf area Is Molas 45 minutes from the main Capital of Sardinia, Cagliari, and few minutes from the best beach area of the south, Chia, Pula, Santa Margerita, all the areas are very peaceful and is characterized by the Mediterranean sea.
The house is surrounded by the green golf course and is having 100 m2 of grounds. Each room has private bathrooms and the outdoor is equipped with barbecue. Parking in front
|Size||Sleeps up to 4, 2 bedrooms|
|Rooms||2 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms of which 2 shower rooms|
|Nearest beach||Pula 5 km|
|Nearest Amenities||5 km|
|Nearest travel links||Nearest airport: Cagliari - Elmas 45 km, Nearest railway: Cagliari 40 km|
|Family friendly||Suitable for children over 5|
|Notes||Pets welcome, Yes, smoking allowed|
|General||Air conditioning, TV, Satellite TV|
|Standard||Iron, Hair dryer|
|Utilities||Dishwasher, Cooker, Fridge, Freezer, Washing machine|
|Furniture||Double Beds (1), Single Beds (2), Dining seats for 6, Lounge seats for 5|
|Other||Linen provided, Towels provided|
|Outdoors||Balcony or terrace, Private garden, Private tennis court, BBQ|
|Access||Parking, Not suitable for wheelchair users|
|Further details indoors|
Views from Unit:
|Further details outdoors|
- SARDINIA -
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.
Read more: http://www.lonelyplanet.com/italy/sardinia#ixzz2A8ebSeMs
- PULA -
The area of Pula enjoys an excellent position on the south-western coast of the Golfo degli Angeli. It is an important agricultural centre which doubles its population during the summer, thanks to the number of seaside holidaymakers.
Crystal clear waters lap its shores and every summer, its long and sandy coast is a popular destination for a great number of tourists, who help to increase the economic activity of the village. Pula is extremely well known for the important archaeological area of Nora.
The territory has been inhabited since the Nuraghic Age, as demonstrated by the archaeological remains found in the area. The archaeological area of Nora is located at the foot of a headland from which two straits branch off into the sea: the Coltellazzo point and the Serpenti point. The name Nora has Pre-Phoenician origins and has the same root as “nuraghe”, which means “stone” or “cavity”.
The first record of the town of Nora is a sandstone stele dating to the IX century BC, where for the first time, the name of this city together with that of Sardinia, is cited in Phoenician letters. The Phoenicians, Carthaginians and Romans have left imposing traces in the archaeological zone. Among its other archaeological remains, Nora is the site of the only example of a Roman theatre known in Sardinia. The Romanesque Church of Sant'Efisio of Nora is also of notable interest, built at the end of the XI century. The mortal remains of the Martyr Efisio were probably housed here and his Feast is held on the first of May every year.
The little town of Pula developed, after Nora was abandoned. It is a lively and extremely active centre which preserves many typical urban characteristics of the lower Campidano area. It is well known for the excellence of its fruits, such as figs and the “Camona” tomatoes.
The Archaeological Museum is found in the village and preserves the findings from the Nora area.
The heartfelt feast in honour of Sant'Efisio can not be missed, held on the first of May, and likewise the Feast of San Giovanni Battista at the end of June and the Feast of Sant'Isidoro, the Patron Saint of farmers, halfway through August.