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A typically traditional Portuguese villa situated in São Brás de Alportel, a district within Faro. Centrally located, nearby you can find Algarve's Stadium which hosts sport events through the year, Mar shopping centre, IKEA, food court, cinema and designer outlets. With plenty to offer its residents, property for sale in this area would make a great rental investment, holiday home, or somewhere to consider living permanently, and with over 300 days of sunshine a year, who wouldn't want to live in Portugal full time? This particular villa for sale has recently been rebuilt with all the intricate details being maintained to keep its traditional design whilst bringing it up to a more modern standard. Comprised of four bedrooms - three of which have en-suites - there is also the possibility for new owners to divide the attic area into two, resulting in a fifth bedroom if desired. Equipped with air-conditioning, a fireplace in the lounge, central heating with gas tank, windows are in wooden oscillating-stops with double glazing, solar panels have been installed and the roof constructed with isothermal brickwork which has then been covered with concrete and an asphalt screen. Next to the main home there is a secondary home, or annex, which is comprised of a fitted kitchen, large open plan living/dining room with fireplace, a bedroom and bathroom are also available. Both houses share a large private garden with fruit trees and synthetic grass, as well a swimming pool, an outdoor BBQ, covered playground, a carport with enough space for two vehicles and there are two entrances to this property, both of which are gated and opened electronically. São Brás de Alportel was an ancient settlement in Roman times and later inhabited by the Moors, hence the Moorish influences across the buildings in the main town. Much of its wealth originated from cork production, being the biggest cork producing centre in the country in the beginning of the 20th century, it was made into a municipality due to the little towns huge economic importance. Over the years cork production moved onto other areas in the country, leaving behind a reliant touristic base that encourages arts and crafts passed on from generation to generation.
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