Recently nominated as candidates to host the 2022 Ryder Cup, PGA Catalunya is one of the world's leading golf resorts offering the opportunity to own your own Semi-detached villas/townhouses , Apartments, Townhouse or even luxury Villa. You can also purchase a development plot should you wish to further customise your property into something really unique*
La Balca Townhouses
La Balca residential area is home to eight new family homes which are split into clusters of two houses each. Split over two levels with three bedrooms and a basement, these contemporary 280 m2 houses are surrounded by green space and have access to a shared swimming pool.
All eight properties have the same state-of-the-art functional components: living/dining room, Bulthaup kitchen, three double bedrooms on the upper floor, one with its own dressing room and bathroom, in addition to another full bathroom on the first floor, and one guest bathroom on the ground floor. Each home comes with 2 private parking spaces and features a 90 m2 basement with natural light. As a home owner, you have a number of customisation options to convert the property to fit your lifestyle options such as a games room, to gym or wine cellar ... Both the master suite and one of the other bedrooms have their own balcony. A large planted atrium originating from basement level lends elegance and personality to the home and is a source of extra ventilation and natural light for all the palatial rooms.
On the ground floor, the Bulthaup kitchen and the openplan living/dining room open out onto a large veranda, complete with barbecue. This terrace blends seamlessly with the landscaped area which bridges the infinity pool and communal area, while always keeping in view the background of the golf course.
*Please note that all designs and planning would be subject to planning approval for development plots.
Prices for semi-detatched properties start from EUR 700,000
Barcelona may make the biggest splash with visitors, but it’s the rest of Catalunya that defines the region’s distinct – and proud – identity. Out of the city – and especially in rural areas – you’ll hear Catalan spoken more often and find better Catalan food. Towns and villages are surprisingly prosperous, a relic of the early industrial era when Catalunya developed more rapidly than most of Spain. There’s a confidence in being Catalan that dates back to the fourteenth-century Golden Age, when it was a kingdom that ruled the Balearics, Valencia, the French border regions, and even Sardinia. Today, Catalunya is officially a semi-autonomous comunidad, but it can still feel like a separate country – cross the borders into Valencia or Aragón and you soon sense the difference.
Catalunya (Cataluña in Castilian Spanish, Catalonia in English) is a spectacular study in contrasts, from the soaring peaks of the Pyrenees to the sparkling blue water of the Mediterranean’s shallow coves. The showy swagger of Costa Brava’s mega-resorts, meanwhile, mixes alluringly with the stillness of ancient parish churches hidden deep in the heartland. Despite this diversity, however, Catalunya is relatively compact, so it’s possible – as many a local will proudly point out – to ski in the morning and sunbathe on the beach in the afternoon.
On the whole everything is easily reached from Barcelona; the city is linked to most main centres by excellent bus and train services. The obvious targets are the coasts north and south of the city, and the various provincial capitals (Girona, Tarragona and Lleida), destinations that make a series of comfortable day-trips. Even on a short trip, you can take in the medieval city of Girona and the surrounding area, which includes the extraordinary volcanic Garrotxa region, as well as the best of the beach towns on the Costa Brava, which runs up to the French border. This was one of the first stretches of Spanish coast to be developed for mass tourism, and though that’s no great recommendation, the large, brash resorts are tempered by some more isolated beaches and lower-key holiday and fishing villages, such as Cadaqués. Just inland from the coast, Figueres contains the Teatre-Museu Dalí, Catalunya’s biggest tourist attraction.
With more time, you can head for the Catalan Pyrenees, which offer magnificent and relatively isolated hiking territory, particularly in and around the Parc Nacional de Aigüestortes, and good skiing in winter. South of Barcelona, the Costa Daurada features a fine beach at Sitges and the attractive coastal town of Tarragona; inland, the appealing cava vineyards around Sant Sadurní d’Anoia or the romantic monastery of Poblet figure as approaches to the enjoyable provincial capital of Lleida.
On site Services;
We specialise in arranging bespoke inspection trips to all our properties, tailor-made to suit your specific travel requirements. Contact us to speak to a dedicated travel manager.
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