Sotogrande holiday villa rental with beach/lake nearby, internet access and balcony/terrace and air con

Villa El Soto

from £705 /night help Price for guests, Nights approx:

Excellent 4.5/5

15 reviews

from £705 /night help Price for guests, Nights approx:

Estimated nightly price based on a weekly stay. Excludes fees (if applicable). Enter your dates to see the total cost.

House from pool

Villa / 8 bedrooms / sleeps 16 Home 358871

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Villa / 8 bedrooms / sleeps 16

Key Info
  • Beach / lakeside relaxation
  • Nearest beach 0 km
  • Swimming pool
  • Great for children of all ages
  • Car advised
  • Air conditioning
  • Some pets are welcome - please contact the owner
  • Private garden

Golf and Polo Paradise, the comfort of a Hotel, the freedom of a Home

Beautiful villa in Sotogrande, Andalucia located at 750 meters from the beach with 180° spectacular sea view that include Gibraltar, Africa, and Sierra Nevada at 100km from Malaga

This villa offers all modern amenities. Totally rebuild recently, 950 M2.

Heated private Pool (15 X 6 m), large mature mediteranee garden, children play ground.

B.B.Q. Large fully furnish terraces. Children play ground.

Ground floor: 2 large living rooms with fireplace.Fully equipped kitchen, cool room. 14 guests' dining room. 6 doubles bedrooms and bathrooms en suite, some facing the sea. rooms with TV and Wifi Internet access (without computers).

Basement:Home cinema and snooker room. Bedroom and bathroom en suite , on option.

First floor: Very large master bedroom with two queen-size beds and bathrooms suite Spectacular sea view, 200 M2 furnisher's terrace.

Central heating, AC, Internet Wi-Fi access in every rooms.


Our prices include:

Reasonable use of electricity and gas.

Linen and towels, once a week.

Final cleaning.

Staff: Sundays, one staff from 8 am to 12 am. Weekdays staff from 8am to 8pm.

- Maid ; bedrooms cleaning start at 10 am.

- Cooking for breakfast ,lunch, and dinner .

- Gardener: for garden and pool.

Our prices do not include;

- Laundry services.

- Food, drinks and coffee.

- Pool heating. (Base on KWH meter)

- Overtime: For transport raisons client has to appoint 2 staff at 12€/hr. x 2.

- Additional guests, € 350 per week.

- Tips, €50 per staff per week.

Size Sleeps up to 16, 8 bedrooms
Rooms 8 bedrooms, 9 bathrooms of which 8 En suites and 1 Shower rooms, Solarium or roof terrace
Check in time: 15:00
Check out time: 10:00
Nearest beach Sotoghrande beach
Will consider Corporate bookings, Long term lets (over 1 month)
Access Car advised
Nearest Amenities 1 km
Nearest travel links Nearest airport: Malaga 100 km, Nearest railway: San Roque 15 km
Family friendly Great for children of all ages
Notes Some pets are welcome - please contact the owner, No smoking at this property

Features and Facilities

Luxuries Private outdoor pool (heated), Log fire, Internet access, DVD player, Staffed property, Sea view
Pool Private outdoor pool (heated)
General Central heating, Air conditioning, TV, Video player, CD player, Fax machine, Pool or snooker table, Safe, Satellite TV, Wi-Fi available
Standard Kettle, Toaster, Iron, Hair dryer
Utilities Clothes dryer, Dishwasher, Cooker, Microwave, Fridge, Freezer, Washing machine
Furniture Double beds (3), Single beds (13), Cots (4), Dining seats for 16, Lounge seats for 16
Other Linen provided, Towels provided, High chair
Outdoors Private outdoor pool (heated), Balcony or terrace, Private garden, BBQ, Swing set, Trampoline
Access Secure parking, Suitable for people with restricted mobility, Wheelchair users

The Andalucia region



Ten kilometres of white sandy beaches, unspoilt countryside and some of the best windsurfing conditions in Europe have established Tarifa as a true surfer's paradise. Just 11 km across the Straits of Gibraltar at its narrowest point, this southern-most tip of Europe where the Med meets the Atlantic Ocean, enjoys spectacular views of the Rif Mountains of Africa across the water.

Tarifa, a true Surfers Paradise

Tarifa's wild coastline attracts surfers and nature-lovers alike. Just as famous for its bird watching as its surfing, there are endless opportunities to explore the rolling countryside. Horse-riding, hang-gliding, kite-surfing, rock-climbing and diving to name but a few.

This little fishing town was the first point of the Moorish invasion of Southern Spain in AD711. In 1295 Guzman El Bueno defended the town against the invading Moors. According to the local legend, the Moors captured his son and threatened to kill him if Guzman didn't surrender the town. He refused and threw down his sword with which they killed his son.

Local fishermen still use the Almadraba method of fishing using a circle of boats and nets, a practice which has not changed since 13th Century. The Tuna fishing season generally starts at the end of March and runs for about three months.

The narrow cobbled streets, tumbling jasmine and beautiful wrought-iron rejas make Tarifa old town a charming place for a stroll. The original castellated city walls of this ancient town are tightly woven into the fabric of the whitewashed houses. However, much of what we see today was constructed in the 18th Century.

Jerez Gate

The 8th Century Jerez Gate has been recently restored.

Church of San Mateo?There is a magnificent

Church of San Mateo in the centre and nearby in Calle de los Azogues the buildings date back to the 16th and 17th century.

Castle of Guzman the Bueno Castle of Guzman the Bueno is open to visitors. It was built in 960 AD on the orders of Caliph Abderraman III. The irregular oblong architecture has Roman influence giving rise to the theory that it was built on the remains of a Roman fort. To the east two high towers protect the entrance from the Arab town.

The Municipal Museum

The municipal museum is also well worth a visit. It is located near the town hall in the square officially named Plaza de Santa Maria but locally known as the square of the little frog.

Miramar Gardens,There is an impressive view of the shores of Morocco from the Miramar Gardens next to the Town Hall (the Ayuntamiento) at the top of the town.

Calle de la Fuente?Calle de la Fuente (where else?) is where you can find a pretty and unusual little fountain.

La Alameda?Typical Andalucian paved gardens where the old folk sit on wrought iron benches in the shade of the vast palm trees. Just across the road, at the entrance

of the castle is a magnificent statue of local hero Guzman el Bueno, savior of the town.

Next to the Alameda is the old fishing port. It has never been developed but is interesting for a stroll. To the west walk or drive (take care the windblown sand is sometimes deep) down the causeway called Muelle de Rivera towards the island, Isla de las Palomas. You are now at the south west tip of Spain and only a few feet separate the sea and ocean. The modern castle here is now a military base.

There are plenty of little tapas bars in the old town just to the east of the Alameda. Outside the Jerez Gate on the main street called Batalla del Salado (leading north out of the town) you'll find the surf shops and trendy clothes shops.

On the hills behind Tarifa are hundreds of wind turbines generating enough power for a small town? It is one of the largest wind farms in Europe.


Algeciras is primarily and unashamedly a port and industrial centre, sprawling round the far side of the bay to Gibraltar

. When Franco closed the border with "the Rock" at the nearby La Linea, it was Algeciras that he decided to develop to absorb the Spanish workers who used to be employed in the British naval dockyards and in order to break the area's dependence on Gibraltar.

It is an industrial city that supports the large deep water container port and nearby oil refinery. In the port area there are many Moroccans in transit, particularly during July and August when migrant workers return home for their holidays from their work in France, Holland and Belgium. As a consequence, there is a strong Arab influence here with many of the signs in Arabic as well as Spanish while, in the backstreets, you can find several traditional tea shops which specialise in the traditional Moroccan mint tea. Algeciras may not be a beautiful city but it does have a gritty individuality about it and, unlike some of the Costa resorts, is a very genuine place with a real port atmosphere.

There are lots of reasonably priced restaurants to try - several with terrific views of the nearby Rock of Gibraltar. Those that find the time to wander will fine quiet parks and tree lined plazas almost hidden away from the rushing travellers.

For most people, however, Algeciras is just a stopping off place, en route to Tangier and Morocco. There are about eight crossings a day (2 hrs 30 minutes or 70 minutes with a fast ferry).From Algeciras

there are also all inclusive 1 and 2 day trips to Tangier wAlgeciras is the place to catch the train to Ronda which is definitely one of the best journeys in Andalucia which takes you via Gaucin and past some of the most beautiful pueblo's blancos (white villages) in the whole of Andalucía.


It forms the boundary between the famous and British territory of Gibraltar and Spain.

Many of the over 60,000 residents of La Línea work in Gibraltar, commuting between the two each day. Some Gibraltarians who

have jobs on the mainland work this system in

reverse so there is a great deal of interaction between the two territories as well as close socio-economic links. However, this has not

always been the case.

Gibraltar relies on La Línea for the supply of fresh fruit, vegetables, meat and fish as well as many other products. There is also an important Spanish military presence in La Línea and some interesting fortifications to see. La Línea has a pretty port area and two beaches along the seafront. The beaches are called Playa de Santa Barbara and Playa de Levante.

The town nestles on the eastern side of the Bay of Gibraltar.

When visiting Gibraltar or 'The Rock' (in Spanish, El Peñón), you can park on the La Línea side and walk the one kilometre across the Gibraltar border. If you prefer to drive across and park on the other side, be prepared to wait in a long queue.

If going by car to visit Gibraltar, follow the road signs for La Línea since the Spanish do not formally recognise Gibraltar under British sovereignty. It is natural to visit Gibraltar if you are in La Línea, but remember that you will need your passport to go through the customs in La Línea before being allowed entry to the British territory of The Rock.

BRIEF HISTORY The political separation between The Rock and the mainland dates back three centuries to the time when Gibraltar was an important naval port. It has not always been clear sailing between Spain and Britain and they have been battling over ownership of The Rock since 1704. This culminated in the total closure of the border from 1969 to 1982. When the border restrictions were lifted in 1985, many people moved from Gibraltar to La Línea, preferring to live on the Spanish mainland which had a lower cost of living.

Because Britain had won sovereignty rights over Gibraltar, King Felipe V built up fortifications in La Línea and in the process he created the town. To this day on Playa Levante (Levante Beach) you can still see the ruins of one of the last fortifications from the this time.

La Línea suffered much destruction by the British during the Peninsular War of 1808-14, and there was even a threat that the French might take the town. There remains a point of historic interest in the form of the watchtower dating back to the 17 th century which still stands on Levante Beach. You can also see the remains of an extensive bunker system from the World War II, adding to the interesting history of this fascinating town.

In recent years the town has become ever more popular both as a permanent residence and also as a tourist destination.

LA ATUNARA - THE OLD PORT AREA Although La Línea offers a modern and comfortable lifestyle; the traditional old quarter is still a favourite venue for residents and visitors alike. The harbour area, with its old church and atmospheric bars and restaurants, is the perfect place to enjoy a drink, lunch, or dinner. This little neighbourhood is known as La Atunara and has all the magic that you could wish for in an Andalusian port town.

OPEN AIR MARKET An outdoor market is held each Wednesday on Avenida Principe. From fresh fruit to antiques and clothes, the market is well worth visiting. The main shopping centre in La Línea is concentrated in found between Calle Real and Plaza Cruz Herrera.

BULLRING La Línea has an important bullring that attracts many ' aficionados' of the controversial bullfighting fraternity. Even if you choose not to attend a bullfight, you might be interested in visiting the bullfighting museum. Bullfights tend to be held midway through the month, especially in July.

MUSEUM In Plaza de la Constitución, next to the post office building, there is a very interesting museum - El Museo del Istmo (The Isthmus Museum), inside the Old Military Headquarters (Antigua Comandancia Militar). It was opened in May 2003 and is set out over three floors inside what is now the oldest building in La Línea. Built between 1863 and 1865, it now houses artefacts of great historic value. The themes covered in the museum are: Naval History, Prehistoric History, Archaeology, the middle Ages, and Modern History. For more information on opening times, etc. calls the museum on: 956 690 657 or 658 334 350.


Gibraltar is Famous Worldwide for its dramatic rock. It is located in a strategic position at the southern end of the Iberian Peninsula. It overlooks the Straits of Gibraltar and is linked to Spain by a narrow isthmus.

Gibraltar is imposing but small. It measures less than six square kilometres in total. It is inhabited by around 30,000 people made up of Gibraltarians, British, Moroccans, Indians and Spanish. There is also a colony of the famous apes, the only ones in Europe to run free in a semi-wild state.

Gibraltar is a British self-governing colony. It has a Governor, Sir Robert Fulton (changing soon), who is the Queen's representative on the Rock and Commander-in Chief of the British Forces stationed there. Britain is responsible for Gibraltar's foreign affairs, defence and the political stability of the colony. However, the Rock has its own Chief Minister, Peter Caruana, plus a House of Parliament and a government, which oversees the day-to-day affairs of the Rock.

Gibraltar is a member of the European Union by virtue of Britain's membership. However, Gibraltar is outside the Customs Union so travellers from EU member states can still enjoy duty free purchases now banned to travellers within the EU.


The old village of Castellar de la Frontera is perched high on a hilltop in the province of Cadiz, with commanding views over the Guadarranque reservoir. The village is easiest reached from the C111 road that leaves the coast at San Roque, branching off to Castellar after just 10 km. This historic fortress village is famous for its castle - the word 'Castellar' meaning literally, 'site of the castle'.

The history of the village goes back to prehistoric times and the Bronze Age, after which the place became a medieval fortress. The prehistoric presence is still evident in the many caves around the area, where enthusiasts can see the wonderful cave drawings as proof of its heritage. It played an important role in the wars between the Spanish and the Muslims. In such a high up advantageous strategic position, peoples of

many cultures wanted to control this strong

The old village of Castellar de la Frontera is perched high on a hilltop

The village was conquered and won back between Fernando III, the Moors and then Juan II, who described it as "such a wonderful, strong town". After the many battles of medieval times, by October 1650 Teresa María Arias de Saavedra, the Countess of Castellar, took possession of the town and later it was in the hands of the Medinaceli family until 1973, when the Rumasa Group acquired it from them. Then in 1983 the Spanish Government expropriated Castellar and declared it a 'Historical and Artistic Monument'. By this time, the place was in a state of neglect and abandonment and the Town Hall invested the equivalent of around £100,000 in restoration to the old castle and village. The area within the municipality of Castellar, next to the train station, known as Almoraima, is now a protected natural area, which is teeming with wildlife. Agriculture and farming are still main industries in this area, where a vast quantity of cork is produced from the cork trees. Wheat, sunflowers, cotton and hay are also harvested each year and there are over 500 beehives, providing excellent natural honey. Although with the advent of the Guadarranque reservoir in the early 1960's, other jobs became available to the local population, many are still involved in farming and cattle breeding.

In 1971 the few remaining inhabitants of the old town were re-housed with modern amenities in Nuevo Castellar in the valley, about 7 km away. For a while the old town became a hippy colony and some bohemian people still live there. New Castellar, with its well-appointed modern houses, wide streets and avenues and open green zones, is quite a contrast to the old town. The inhabitants of the old town were pleased to move into these new living conditions, since the old mountain village houses lacked all the 'mod cons' we tend to take for granted, such as efficient water and sewage systems. The striking new white houses are distinctive against the green of the well-tended gardens. The town's inhabitants, while forward looking, are also proud of their heritage, which is being preserved in the mountain castle village.

Annual celebrations in Castellar de la Frontera

The fiesta of "La Boyal" day - 15th February. The town celebrates the day that the Spanish took back land, which previously belonged to La Almoraima.

Semana Santa (Easter Holy Week)

'Romeria' and annual Fair celebrating the Holy Christ of La Almoraima on the first Sunday in May, with days of festivities, including dancing, etc. leading up to it. The Sunday Romeria and procession used to be called "el Domingo de los ingleses" (Sunday of the English people) because of the number of Gibraltarians who came along to join in the celebrations.

In July there is an important Flamenco Festival.

The Evening of the Divino Salvador is held on the first weekend of August, when there is flamenco singing, traditional dancing and other events organized at the Castle of Castellar, to commemorate the festival of San Salvador, the patron saint of the town.


The old village of Castellar de la Frontera is perched high on a hilltop in the province of Cadiz, with commanding views over the Guadarranque reservoir. The village is easiest reached from the C111 road that leaves the coast at San Roque, branching off to Castellar after just 10 km. This historic fortress village is famous for its castle - the word 'Castellar' meaning literally, 'site of the castle'.


Gaucin is a spectacularly beautiful mountain village commanding sweeping views to Gibraltar and the Rif Mountains of North Africa. The village is situated against the looming dark backdrop of the Serranía de Ronda where, depending on the time of year, you can enjoy an Impressionist paint palette of colour: brilliant brush strokes of red poppies, yellow mimosa, wild orchids, tempered by the cool green of olive groves and occasional splash of pale pink almond blossom.

Gaucin has a population of only 2000 and

is perched 626 metres above sea level. Like so much of Andalucia, it has had a fascinating, if tumultuous history. Derived from the Arab word, "guazan" (strong rock), the village is perched on the crest of the Sierra del Hacho, and due to its key strategic position was once 8

a major Roman settlement., Castillo del Aguila (Eagle's Castle) dates from this era and was later expanded by the Arabs into a fortress. As one would expect from the name, it is not unusual to see eagles circling the towers here, while kestrels regularly nest in the walls of the mediaeval convent.

These days, the castle is open from 11 am to 2 pm and from 5 pm to 7 pm and occasional concerts are held here. Foot stomping flamenco can also be enjoyed at the convent where concerts are held, while classical recitals take place in the church.

The centre of the village is a tangle of narrow, twisting streets and was once a haven for brandy and tobacco smugglers who travelled through the surrounding hills. Up until recently, most houses had no running water and one light bulb. A far cry from the refurbished houses today which boast every mod con. The locals are apparently somewhat bemused by the mad foreigners who insist on keeping the old beams and Ronda tiled floors


Casares is a picture postcard village with a population of just three thousand and the view from the approach is definitely worth a photo.

To say that Casares is beautiful is an understatement. Most of the white villages are beautiful but there is something very special about the sight of Casares that causes the visitor to park the car and simply stare or take a photo.

There are the sugar cubes again, piled precariously high and just nudging the battlements of an Arab castle. It is hard to believe that this enchanting, typical village is only nine miles from the hustle and bustle of the coast and somehow succeeded in avoiding the coach tour circuit.

It is best to approach the village for the first time when driving from the coast road (N340/A7) by turning inland at Km. 147 (between) near Torre de la Sal and head inland for 15 km. The scenery is picturesque, so take your time. Suddenly you turn a bend in the road, and are treated to a spectacular view of the village with its medieval fortress.

Luckily there is the Restaurant La Terraza on hand to prepare you for the walk around Casares' hilly streets. Park the Car either here or by one of the other bars a little further on and climb down one of the footpaths that lead into the village. Don't expect rural venta prices.

Head for Plaza de España the main square. The square has improved greatly in the last few years for the point of view of a tourist in that it now has a pavement café which is welcoming. For an even better view try the roof-top terrace.

In the square notice the statue of Blas Infante the Andalucia Nationalist leader who was born here on July 5th 1885 and executed by Franco's own rebels at the start of the civil war. Of the square in Calle Carrera his birth house has been turned into a museum and tourist office.

Those wanting a rewarding experience will follow the narrow street adjacent to the Virgin del Rosario chapel. Keep climbing and eventually you will have reached the top of the town of some 1,400 feet above sea level. There is an old fortress here and a derelict church, as well as a marvelous view overlooking the rooftops of the village.

Watch for peregrine falcons and kestrels and, on a clear day, you will be able to spy on the African coast with the Rock of Gibraltar looming craggily in the foreground.

There are two entrances into the fortifications, so you can take a circular journey. One is an enclosed passageway while the other resembles some kind of formal gate. The base of the walls is certainly Moorish but everything shoulder height or higher dates from after 1500.

The ruined church, Iglesia de la Encarnación was built in 1505, when Spain had been free from the Moros for a number of years. It remained in use until 1845, and the building was badly damaged by anarchists during the Civil War of 1936-39. Today it is locked and deserted.

Near the church is the Hermitage of Vera Cruz. The most striking thing for the visitor, excepting its lack of protection, children on mini scooters and washing out to dry, is the large domed alcove which may have been an altar room. Three of it four walls are still standing and there are pitted here and there bullet holes. During the savagery of the civil war when the church was reduced to ruins it was common for factions to dispose of their enemies by hurling them in time honoured fashion into the deep gorge below. Looking across the gorge to the right of Restaurant la Teraza a simple iron cross marks and remembers another civil war hurling site.

Behind the church next to the cemetery there are the interesting signs of an outdoor auditorium. A modern day amphitheatre. Don't hang around as productions are as rare as ice cream shops. There is not much call for it round here. Who in there right mind would walk all the way up here. Even the beautifully kept cemetery is no longer used for burials, a more practical (for the pole bearers) alternative has been found.


Despite being Andalucía's fastest-growing town - it overtook Córdoba in the big three Andaluz tourist attractions, behind Sevilla and Granada, in the early 21st century - Ronda retains much of its historic charm, particularly its old town. It is famous worldwide for its dramatic escarpments and views, and for the deep El Tajo gorge that carries the rio Guadalevín through its centre. Visitors make a beeline for the 18th century Puente Nuevo 'new' bridge, which straddles the 100m chasm below, for its unparalleled views out over the Serranía de Ronda Mountains.

Ronda is also famous as the birthplace of modern bullfighting, today glimpsed once a year at the spectacular Feria Goyesca. Held at the beginning of September, here fighters and some of the audience dress in the manner of Goya's sketches of life in the region. Legendary Rondeño bullfighter Pedro Romero broke away from the prevailing Jerez 'school' of horseback bullfighting in the 18th century to found a style of bullfighting in which matadors stood their ground against the bull on foot. In 2006 royalty and movie stars was helicopter in for the Goyesca's 50th anniversary celebrations in its small bullring, while thousands jammed the streets and parks outside. Otherwise the bullring, Plaza de Toros, is now a museum, and visitors can stroll out into the arena.

Ronda also holds a lovely “romería” pilgrimage each year. This is in honour of the

Virgen de la Cabeza and is organised by the local Catholic brotherhood of the same name. For those wishing to see the lighter side of life in Ronda this is a wonderful way to participate in a local tradition that dates back to the beginning of the 20th century.

Across the bridge, where an elegant cloistered 16th century convent is now an art museum,

old Ronda, La Ciudad, side winds off into cobbled streets hemmed by handsome town mansions, some still occupied by Ronda's titled families. The Casa de Don Bosco is one such, its interior patio long ago roofed in glass against Ronda's harsh winters. Its small, almost folly-like gardens lose out, however, to the true star, a few minutes' walk to the furthest end of the Ciudad, the Palacio Mondragón. Clumsily modernised in parts during the


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Review 1-10 of 15

9 Jun 2013


"An amazing place with breathtaking views"

"It's one of the nicest Villa in Sotogrande located on the heights above the golf course. From the street you just see two entrances and a white wall. A short ramp brings you to the 5 cars parking lot. A pathway bordered by orange trees and grapefruit trees leads you to the wooden entrance door. That's just there that you realise how splendid the place is: the receptions rooms overlook the pool and the sun reflecting on the sea is almost blinding. There are not enough superlative words to characterise El Soto. To make it short, the interior is spacious, elegant, sober and luxurious. The staff is discrete and efficient. The villa is the ideal place for people who want to enjoy privacy either with friends or with the family and yet be able to participate to lots of social activities, golf being my favourite. I've been to several really nice places, but Sotogrande and this villa beats them all!" This is review I wrote in November 2012 and it was posted as Villa El Soto, Costa del Sol instead of Villa el Soto, Sotogrande. 7 months later, I can only confirm how enjoyable my stay was and that I plan to return there this autumn with a group of golfing friends.

Thank you very much , hope to see you next year.

Review 1-10 of 15

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      Hughes N.

      • 2 Years listed

      85% Response rate

      Calendar last updated:30 Nov 2015

      Based in Belgium

      Languages spoken
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      • French
      • Italian

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