A property that has been partly renovated and is in liveable condition. The ground floor has a large sitting/dining room with fireplace, to one side here is a kitchen area with window to the front elevation. A door leads through to a hallway, a side entrance door to the house, along the hall access to a wet room with WC, shower and wash basin, then a large old stable door leads into one bedroom which interconnects to another. The stairs lead up to the first floor, here there is a large landing area with built in cupboards and door to the roof terrace which is South facing with views over almond filled hillsides and towards the sea, Off the landing there is access to a sitting room with large patio doors leading out onto the terrace with the same views. On this floor there is another wet room with shower, wc and wash basin. There are three other rooms which have been partly renovated, just waiting to be finished to your own taste.
Mains water, electricity are connected. Internet is available.
Situated about ten minutes from Cadiar the nearest large town. Easy access just off the road with a short dirt track.
Cádiar is a region which, by its geographical isolation, has always developed its own distinct culture that had its heyday in the Grenadines period, when Las Alpujarras was an important agricultural emporium specializing in the production of silk.
Cádiar has historically been a place of confluence of different cultures which swept across Las Alpujarras. It was called "Albacete", because of its location on a level place. The first records we have date from the twelfth century, when the famous Granada geographer al-Idrisi noted the existence of a castle in Cádiar, which was formerly called the "Hisn al-Qadir" ("Castle of the judge"). In the Muslim era, it possessed a mosque, several cemeteries or rabitas and at least three neighborhoods by their respective walls. In the Moorish period belonged to the extensive tahá Juviles along with sixteen other villages.
After the reconquest of Granada in 1492 by the Catholic Monarchs, the population was under intolerable pressure, and in 1568 a wealthy landowner in the area called Fernando de Córdoba y Valor (Aben Humeya) took up arms against King Philip II. The revolt began in Cádiar on Christmas Eve when a detachment of soldiers billeted in Cádiar were quietly murdered in their beds.
Fully Fitted Kitchen Open Fireplace(s)
Distant Sea Views Mountain Views Not Isolated Open Countryside Views
Private Entrance South Facing Tranquil Location
Light Renovation Required