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Spacious Family Villa, Walking Distance To The Village Of San Carlos
5 Bedroom 5 Bathroom Superb family villa with a pool is a short 5 minute walk from a local village, sleeps up to 12 (+3 cots)
Only five minutesï ½ drive from the nearest beach and well located for a relaxed large family break.
Surrounded by terraces with various outdoor seating and large tables with a BBQ by the side of the swimming pool ,bathroom with separate shower room and also a utility room with washing machine and fridge freezer
It has a fantastic pool and a mini playground at the end of the garden with a swing and playhouse.
For quiet evenings, there are jigsaw puzzles in the second lounge and the smart TV has all the latest childrenï¿½s films available.
For those traveling with another family, the twin and triple bedded rooms are well set up for a group of kids staying together.
Inside the cool decor – in both sense of the world – includes whitewashed walls, classic figurines and tiled bathrooms.
Minimalist decor offsets the quirky contemporary artwork perfectly.
The living areas are opulent with 3 sofas around a TV and fireplace creating a warm, inviting space.
On the upper ground floor is a large lounge with piano; a shower room with WC; separate dining and sitting room; double bedroom and a chef’s kitchen.
The first floor has a double bedroom with ensuite shower room; a twin bedded room; a triple bedded room and a large family bathroom.
There is also a separate guest studio for 4, with kitchen, bathroom and a separate entrance
Airport Shuttle Service
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Ibiza is the height of exclusivity and luxury and the island is well established as the perfect location to enjoy the best the world has to offer. From the all-night raver, the boho-cool hippie chick, the sexiest babe on the beach – Ibiza is all this and more to those who have a soft spot
Sports & nature
In the more inland areas of Ibiza, there are many hidden spots of great charm; small country villages, almond groves, olive trees, and carob trees enclosed by ancient stone walls, along with many fine examples of the island’s particular architecture. A stroll or a bike ride are two great ways to enjoy this scenery. You cannot fail to be amazed by the sunsets on the horizon or the appeal of the little islands that surround mainland Ibiza. In particular, es Vedra, in the town of Sant Josep. The prairies of Posidonia form part of our natural landscape and of our culture. One cannot imagine our island without its fields of Posidonia, since they define and shape both the sea beds and coastline of our island, and also the particular features of Ibiza’s waters. For this reason they were given the status of World Heritage Site by UNESCO in 1999.
There is no doubt that Ibiza is the capital city of fun. Here you will find the very best nightlife and the best clubs and DJs from all over the world. The island bars and discos offer more than just music. They also put on incredible and fun audiovisual spectacles which are advertised in the streets around the port of Ibiza. In consequence, it is not unusual to find celebrities soaking up the atmosphere on the terrace bars and in the discos on the island.
Culture and history info
History of Ibiza
Ibiza has been attracting a cosmopolitan crowd for centuries – Romans, Greeks, Moors, Phoenicians and Catalans all visited the White Isle, some arriving to trade and relax in the clear warm Mediterranean waters, others with conquest in mind.
Due to its strategic position between mainland Spain and Africa, Ibiza was highly prized as a colony and trading post and was visited by the Ancient Greeks and later ruled by both the Carthaginians and the Romans. The island fell briefly into the hands of the Vandals, and later the Byzantines, before being ruled for many centuries by the Moors – who were in turn conquered by the Catalans in 1235.
Kings James I conquered the island in 1235 and ordered the deportation of the local Muslim population and Christian colonists brought in from Girona. The island maintained its own self-government in several forms until 1715, when King Philip V of Spain abolished the local government’s autonomy.
During the early 20th century members of the avant-garde and, in particular, the Surrealist movement were drawn to Ibiza where they established alternative lifestyle communities based on intellectualism and creativity that were to later lay the foundations for the influx of hippies and beatniks during the 1950s and 60s. All of these influences are still visible and celebrated today, as seen in Ibiza Old Town, which exudes a thriving artistic heritage as well as a number of weekly craft markets held across the island.
The arrival of democracy in the late 1970s led to the Statute of Autonomy of the Balearic Islands and today the island is part of the Balearic Autonomous Community, along with Mallorca, Menorca and Formentera.
In recent years Ibiza has been associated with its famous club scene (infamous if all tabloid newspaper stories are to be believed) and the modern invasion of international party people that ritually descend on the island during the summer months, although the government is keen to attract more salubrious tourists and has passed local laws requiring all new hotels to be five-star and all nightclubs to close by 0600 at the latest.
Did you know?
• In 1969 the feature film More was filmed on the island and features a soundtrack by Pink Floyd including a track called Ibiza Bar.
• Large areas of the island as registered as UNESCO World Heritage Sites, including the famous God’s Finger in Benirràs Bay.
• Ibiza is one of many places thought to have been the birthplkace of Christopher Columbus and a monument in his honour can be found in Sant Antoni.
There is no official religion, but the majority of the population is Roman Catholic.
Spanish life has undergone rapid change in recent decades and many of the stricter religious customs are giving way to modernity, particularly in the cities and among women. In spite of this, traditions remain strong; hospitality, chivalry and courtesy thrive. Handshaking is the customary form of greeting between men, while women to whom one has already been introduced may be greeted with a fleeting kiss to either cheek. Normal social courtesies should be observed when visiting someone's home and a small gift is always appreciated. Conservative casual wear is widely acceptable. Outside resorts, scanty beachwear should be confined to beach or poolside.
The evening meal is taken late, generally 2100-2200. Smoking in public places including is banned but many of the bars and clubs are a bit lax about this and most have terraces where you can smoke too. However enforcement of the ban is getting stricter all the time.
Language in Ibiza
While Castillian Spanish is the principle language of most of Spain, on Ibiza the official language is Catalan which has its own local dialect known as Ibicenco. Road signs are generally in Catalan, though maps are generally in Spanish with occasional Catalonian translations so visitors should be prepared for places to have two slightly different names.