Traditional 3 bedroom villa located in an affluent area of Cascais, Lisbon, set in a large plot or mature gardens, which was recently refurbished, with balcony, garage and parking space with independent 1 bed apartment located on the lower floor.
Built over 4 floors, the accommodation comprises living room, dining room, kitchen, 2 bathrooms and ample storage.
This well established villa has many traditional features including wood lined walls, beamed ceilings, feature fireplace and staircase, and also has a built in barbecue.
Cascais is a charming Portuguese fishing town that is situated on the western edge of the beautiful Lisbon coastline. It is a historic and prosperous town that is filled with grand houses and well maintained parks. At the centre of Cascais is the old town, which has retained its traditional appeal and is an enjoyable place to relax during the day. As the sun sets, the fine restaurants serve up freshly caught fish or other local specialities. The trendy bars are lively and continue late into the night – but Cascais is a resort firmly aimed at couples (of all ages) and young families.
Broadband is widely available in Portugal and is known as 'banda larga'. It is considered to function better than broadband services in the UK due to the fact that Portugal was one of the last countries to embrace broadband technology and thus has a system with newer design and technology. There are several service providers offering ADSL, fibre and wireless services in Portugal to the residential and the professional markets.
Build size: 259 square metres
Plot size: 800 square metres
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Portugal's capital city, Lisbon offers a blend of city living and traditional Portugal. Situated on the West coast of Portugal it is one of the best city/beach-combo destinations in Europe.
A historic vibrant city with plenty of stories to tell and things to discover, you will never be short of things to do or see in Lisbon.
The city is also famed for its seafood dishes such as Bacalhau (salted cod) and excellent local wines; visitors genuinely are spoilt for choice when it comes to places for eating and drinking in Lisbon.
The flight time from London to Lisbon International Airport takes two and a half hours.
The airport is located just 7 Km from the very centre of the city and has excellent transport links, so getting from the airport to the inner city is no issue.
If you choose to drive to Portugal, the best ways to enter Lisbon are via the A1 and A2, which both have national and international connections along their course.
Rarely too hot or cold, Lisbon is a year-round destination.
The climate in Lisbon in the winter season is mild and sometimes rainy but warm and dry in the summer.
Whether you are a fan of sport, adventure or prefer to bask in the sun's warmth, Lisbon is perfect. If the sun ever gets too much, there are plenty of cafes, bars and other spots to cool off in the shade.
The Oceanário de Lisboa – Found at the Doca dos Olivais, Parque das Nações, The Oceanario de Lisboa is Trip Advisor's highest rated aquarium worldwide for both 2015 and 2017.
The aquarium is home to four marine habitats that house 5 million litres of sea water and animals from all around the world.
Calouste Gulbenkian Museum – One of Europe's leading fine art museums, the Gulbenkian Museum (as it is often referred to) has exhibits dating from 2000BC to the early 20th Century.
Two of the most well known rooms are those containing Islamic and Oriental art. In these rooms, visitors can find tapestries, tiles, furniture and many more artefacts more from 16th -17th century Persia, Turkey, Syria and India.
A Cevicheria – One of the most popular and acclaimed restaurants in the whole of Lisbon, here you can sample Portuguese and South American fare in a trendy but welcoming atmosphere.
A Cevicheria does not take reservations so turn up when you like, and if you have to wait for a table, you can enjoy a glass of local wine on the tables outside.
There are many reasons to buy property in Lisbon. The friendly and welcoming people, the city's beautiful architecture and endless list of things to do and places to eat often give the impression that living here would be expensive.
However, the cost of living in Lisbon is comparably lower than most European capital cities.
A good range of properties can be found throughout Lisbon. In the centre and the historic downtown district of Lisbon, you can expect to find mainly apartments and some houses.
Outside of the city centre, villas, houses, apartment complexes and a variety of other properties are available.
There are also plots of land for development available throughout Lisbon.
Some of the most popular places to live in Lisbon include Cascais, Estoril, Sintra and of course Lisbon's city centre.