Your villa lies beside The Perde Pera Beach Resort on the Eastern Coast

Baths
1
Bedrooms
3
Sleep
7

Property Name
Domus Plia
Property ID
13582
Price
664 USD Weekly
Location
Italy
Sub Location
Sardegna   Cardedu
Type
Bungalow
Bedrooms
3
Baths
1
Sleeps
7
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Description

Just passing through your garden you arrive straight to the beach of Perde Pera

Your villa lies beside The Perde Pera Beach Resort on the Eastern Coast.

A tastefully furnished villa, lain at a distance of 200 mt. from the beautiful and breathtaking beach of Perde Pera in Marina di Cardedu. Just passing through your own garden you arrive straight to the beach of Perde Pera.

Free standing house for 6 to 7 persons, surrounded by a large Mediterranean vegetation. Peace and privacy are really assured. With private access to the beach, along your own path.

Private parking, outdoor shower, barbecue, a large porch, terraces. Three bedrooms with mosquito nets, large living room with sofa bed and kitchen; bathroom.

Marina di Cardedu, a paradise where nature and its beautiful colors reign undisputed, where the seawater is clear and crystalline and the seabeds are sensational.

Domus Pilia-Fadda, offers the ideal stay for people who wanna spend their holidays in the open air and relax themselves completely in a natural context.

Perde Pera: A sandy seabed with limpid waters and a coast where dazzling coves suddenly appear to break the long white stretches of sand and reefs, pebbles and red porphyry sketch a gorgeous landscape, variegated, rugged and uncontaminated.

Perde Pera is also a favourite seaside resort for windsurfers because of the strong sirocco winds blowing at 10-15 knots. As in the past, and thanks to the fertile land of the plain, agriculture continues to play a major role in the local economy. Discovering its delights won’t be a problem: oranges, peaches, grapes ( and therefore wines), honey, cheese, (casu ‘e fitta, casu agedu) and a savoury, scented, yet delicate milk.

Ogliastra, a fairly recent discovery with its beautiful coasts and mountainous interior. Its territory, wedged between sea and mountain, offers a vast array of unique landscapes. A paradise of remarkable beauty situated along the eastern side of Sardinia, where nature is at its best.

Some people think that the name Ogliastra derives from the wild olive trees growing in great numbers in the region, but more credited sources link it to the Agugliastra, a huge monolith overlooking the sea. The Ogliastra coasts are splendid oases set between sea and rock, rugged nature to dazzle us with some of the most fascinating marine landscapes of the Mediterranean.

Leaving from the north we encounter the renowned coves of Cala Luna, Cala Sisine, Cala Mariolu and Cala Goloritzé, accessible only by boat or on foot; further south there are the beautiful beaches of Tancau, Girasole, Orrì, Cea, Barisardo, Cardedu, Coccorrocci and the gulf of Sarrala.

Enchanting, too is the landscape that climbs up the hills as far as the Gennargentu mountains, indulging the eyes with scenarios of rare beauty. Ogliastra is a land that must be relished slowly, it deserves more than just the hurried glance of conventional tourism. The entire territory is scattered with archaeological monuments, well-worth visiting: Nuraghi, Domus de Janas, Fonti Sacre, Tombe dei Giganti and Menhir.

Some people think that the name Ogliastra derives from the wild olive trees growing in great numbers in the region, but more credited sources link it to the Agugliastra, a huge monolith overlooking the sea. The Ogliastra coasts are splendid oases set between sea and rock, rugged nature to dazzle us with some of the most fascinating marine landscapes of the Mediterranean.

Leaving from the north we encounter the renowned coves of Cala Luna, Cala Sisine, Cala Mariolu and Cala Goloritzé, accessible only by boat or on foot; further south there are the beautiful beaches of Tancau, Girasole, Orrì, Cea, Barisardo, Cardedu, Coccorrocci and the gulf of Sarrala.

The panoramas and sceneries offered can not be found in other places in Sardinia. The terrain is rocky and uneven and in some places where rocks close the way, easy climbs and rappels will be necessary.

Persons with long experience in journeys, alpine expeditions and explorations in the world, always said that this trek is surprisingly fascinating and unique, and also for the “normal” excursionist this itinerary always overcomes the expectations regarding the beauty, becoming an experience that goes further than the normal hike with the backpack on the shoulders.

“An anti stress, wellness for the spirit and a return to the roots, appreciating the lack of comfort and moments of difficulty…that makes you feel good with yourself”, like this many have defined this trek after having done it.

The programme includes accommodation under the stars, in other words bivouacs without tents or different shelters. Apart from the first night there will be always the possibility of a refreshing bath in the sea at the end of each day.

Deposits of food and water will be organised by the guide prior of the trip. The “Selvaggio Blu” was born in 1989 of the idea of Mario Verin, Peppino Cicalò and of Pasquale Zucca, the mayor of the town of Baunei.

The idea was to connect the old network of shepherd and coal paths staying as near to the sea as possible. These paths had not been used for many years and got practically lost in this region due to the typical Mediterranean flora.

Nowadays the paths are only traces of the ways where wild pigs and sheep use and it is really difficult to recognize them. Probably this reason makes this trek so fascinating: the need to orientate oneself in the omnipresent and extraordinary nature where the only point of orientation is the sea… blue! Marcello Cominetti, deep connoisseur of this region and alpine guide has lived at S. Maria Navarrese for several years when he was a teenager, and started accompanying for the first time, small groups of excursionists.

Also after the publishing of an article about this trek in 1993 many wanted to do the “Selvaggio Blu” and Guide Alpine Star Mountain remained for a long time the only ones who were able to accompany clients on the trek where everyone looses himself.

Nowadays there are many guides and tour operators that offer this trek, but no one can offer the experience we have accumulated in 30 years of hiking in this beautiful and mysterious areas of the Supramonte of Baunei.

The Province of Ogliastra is located in east-central Sardinia, facing eastward on the Tyrrhenian Sea, and bordering in the northwest with the Province of Nuoro, and in the southwest with the Province of Cagliari. Ogliastra was established as a province following a 2001 regional law that provided for a new division of the Sardinian territory, bringing the number of provinces from four to eight.

The Province covers 716 square miles (or 6.2% of Sardinian territory) and holds 23 municipalities, including Lanusei and Tortolì; the two Lakes Flumendosa and part of the Gennargentu Massif are also partly within the province's territory.

The name apparently derives from the Olivastri (oleasters, or wild olive trees) that abound here, although others ascribe its origin to the huge monolith known as Agugliastra (or Pedra Longa) on the coast of Baunei.

Ogliastra is the least populated province of Italy: for this reason, it offers nature untamed and a great variety of wonderful landscapes, ranging from the coast to hills and the Gennargentu mountains.

Eighteenth- and 19th-century works fill the heart of Tortolì, specifically Palazzo Vescovile and the Baroque Cathedral of Sant’Andrea. Also interesting is the “Su Logu de S’Iscultura” Museum of Contemporary Art, with pieces by Italian and international artists exhibited outdoors and integrated with the urban and natural surroundings.

In Lanusei - stretching along the ridge of a hill overlooking the Tyrrhenian Sea - mention-worthy are the Cathedral of Santa Maria Maddalena, dating back to the early 20th-Century; the Church of San Giovanni Bosco; and the Ogliastra Diocesan Museum, exhibiting Medieval liturgical objects and written documents, along with some archaeological finds.

In the hills west of Lanusei is the Seleni Municipal Park, a lush forest of holm oak trees, as well as a rich fauna consisting of wild boars, foxes, buzzards and other birds of prey.

Seui is an old mining village tied to the exploitation of anthracite deposits. The old colliery, located just under two miles from the village, is still visible and is an interesting example of industrial archaeology. But the real beauty of Seui is its old town, where 19th-century buildings stand alongside numerous examples of local architecture in stone. Among the monuments in Seui: Casa Farci, the Spanish Baronial Prison, the Galleria Civica, Casa Caredda Loy, and the Churches of San Giovanni and Santa Maria Maddalena. A short distance from the town are the Is Janas caves, also known as "caves of the fairies" due to the presence of three large stalagmites that, according to legend, are three petrified fairies. The caves are open to the public for guided tours.

As for the Province of Ogliastra, one cannot omit the mention of the beautiful coastline, nestled between sea and rock. To the north are coves accessible only by boat or on foot, like Cala Luna, Cala Sisine, Cala Mariolu and Cala Goloritzé. Further south we find wonderful beaches in Tancau, Orrì, Cea, Marina di Barisardo and Cardedu, Coccorrocci and the Gulf of Sarrala.

Numerous archaeological sites (over 200) dating back to pre-Nuragic and Nuragic Civiliations fill the Province of Ogliastra: menhirs (monoliths and megaliths), Domus de Is Janas (tombs carved into the rock), Nuraghi (stone towers), the Tombs of the Giants (funerary monuments consisting of collective tombs), and sacred wells.

Suitability:

  • Long-term Renters Welcome
  • children welcome
  • smoking allowed
  • wheelchair accessible

Availability