Finca for sale in Casarabonela
- Built50 m2
- Plot6037 m2
The finca is just 5 minutes outside the village of Casarabonela, and contains a beautiful little house that is in immaculate condition, and is perfect for a couple or single person. In addition to that, the present owners have the finca set up for a boarding kennels and cattery, and have 7 separate and spacious pens, that can accommodate around 15 canine/feline guests.
The property has lovely panoramic views of the mountains and countryside. Completely fenced, and is accessed by double iron gates down a long private driveway to turning circle and parking for at least 4 vehicles with separate visitor parking adjacent to the entrance. The house is very private and is in a small, walled courtyard with plenty of terraces/seating areas, and its own beach-bar. The plot also houses a caravan with twin beds for guests.
The house itself is finished in an attractive and traditional Andaluz style, and is in excellent condition throughout. The accommodation comprises: Entrance hall, living and dining room with fireplace, fully-fitted and tiled kitchen with lots of cupboards and work-surfaces, and built-in oven and hob. There is a double bedroom with built-in wardrobes and loft storage, and a lovely tiled shower room with W.C. There are beamed ceilings and ceramic tiled floors throughout.
The property is connected to mains electricity, drinkable water, and new septic tank. All the required legal paperwork with the AFO certificate from the town hall.
This is a super property for those on a lower budget which also generates a good income. Also suitable to keep a couple of horses/ponies if you prefer.
The towns of Alora and Pizarra are 20 minutes by car, Coín 25 minutes and Málaga a 45 minute drive.
- Area Info: Alozaina Guide
History is omnipresent in Alozaina. From the recent… in 1976 Alozaina was voted Spain's “prettiest village”. To the ancient… the Phoenicians traded heavily in and near the village. Perched high above Guadalhorce Valley, Alozaina is a classic Andalucian white-washed pueblo.
It came to prominence in the 14th century, with many of its main monuments and buildings, including the castle and the haunting Church of Santa Ana (which used to be a mosque), dating to that era – and Moorish ruins dotted throughout the town centre.
Beyond the village's confines is some of southern Spain's most dramatic scenery, taking in the Río Grande valley to the south and the beginning of the bucolic Sierra Prieta mountain range to the north.
This landscape is characterised by verdant forests and rocky outcrops, with the prehistoric Tajo de Jorox caves a short drive away. Back in the village, the sedate pace of life is strangely compelling, and a weekend spent here is sure to reduce even the highest blood pressure.
With history, religion and ruins playing such a major part in the village's existence, and only 2,000 inhabitants, Alozaina has maintained its genteel appeal over the years so it’s not the place you head to – or buy a property in – for a pulsating nightlife. Traditional, tranquil and slightly isolated, Alozaina offers a taste of authentic Spanish rural life – at a decidedly (but eminently appealing, to some) slow pace.