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Region: Europe – Mediterranean
Surface Size Approx.: 70,000 sqm
The upper part: 20.000 sqm
The lower part: 50.000 sqm
Parking space(s): YES
Distance from the sea:
on one side is 1km
on the other side it is 2 km
Horticulture: 236 species of trees
Construction was start in 1896. and it was finish in 1902.
Seaview was before, but at the moment it is covered by tall pine trees. On the property, it is located a central house which consists of ground floor and a first floor.
The ground floor, area of 180 m2, once was a restaurant, now it is turned into a living room and has a large terrace that can accommodate up to 200 people. Above it is located a flat, surface of 180 m2.
This central house, it is possible to construct one more floor and the house also can be upgrade.
At a distance of 200 m from the previously described, the central house, it is situated a small house, with 4 apartments, each approx. 50- 60 m2, therefore, the overall size of the house is approx. 220 m2.
On the property, there are 3 large horse stables , capacity of 12 horses (currently there are 5). Also on the property there is a path to competition for horses called parkour and 2 courts for horses.
On the property, in addition to the municipal water supply, there is a borehole with a pool and a water tank/well. The canyon and a small lake are located on the property.
The upper part of the property: (20.000 sqm) is urbanized, T2 zone; suitable for hotels or villas.
(It can be build 1-5 or 6 villas, as needed)
The lower part: (50.000 sqm)
All 70.000 m2 are enclosed by stone walls.
An original destination, unique position in the Istria region.
Area: 100.000 m2 + 130.000 m2 in concession.
Objects area: 1000 m2
This unique Park offers:
Guided tours through plantation and garden promenades with mediterranean autochtonous plants and aromatic herbs, olive groves, vineyards and orchards. Multimedial area for presentations with special fragrance, light and sound effects. Workshops vary according to plant species ( aromatic and medicinal ) or season.
Lab for all types of visitors, from preschoolers, school children and all those who are interested in finding out about the secret life of plants and how to use the benefits of nature.
Shops offers exlusive natural cosmetics and products, made according to traditional recipes based on indigenous aromatic plants obtained from Park plantations.
Restaurant with traditional cuisine is definitely the highlight of the whole experience. Dishes and desserts made from fresh and seasonal ingredients. Several kinds of homemade schnapps, wine and other beverages such as various types of tea and natural juices will be accompanied by magnificent view of the Rovinj Archipelago.
Istria is the largest peninsula in the Adriatic Sea. The peninsula is located at the head of the Adriatic between the Gulf of Trieste and the Kvarner Gulf. It is shared by three countries: Croatia, Slovenia, and Italy. Croatia encapsulates most of the Istrian peninsula with its Istria County (Regione istriana in Italian).
Istra – Sometimes called the ‘new Tuscany’ as it really reminds of, with a landscape of green rolling hills, drowned valleys and fertile plains, gastronomy and traditions connected into one.
The authentic atmosphere of Istrian towns, Pazin is the administrative capital of the region, while coastal Pula, with its thriving shipyard and Roman amphitheatre, is the economic centre, the coast centers on the fishing village of Rovinj, the ancient Roman town of Poreč, town castles like Motovun, Grožnjan, Buzet, Oprtalj, Pican, and others with history over 1000 years in the past are the most visited places from tourists from all over the world.
Local restaurants serve the most wanted Croatian cuisine Istrian truffles with steak or fusilli, wild boar with pasta, farm dried hams, homemade sheep’s cheese, olive oil, raw fish gazpacho as well as fresh sea food unique with the ultimate local wines.
The region has traditionally been ethnically mixed. Under Austrian rule in the 19th century, it included a large population of Italians, Croats, Slovenes and some Istro-Romanians, Serbs and Montenegrins; however, official statistics in those times did not show those nationalities as they do today.
In 1910, the ethnic and linguistic composition was completely mixed. According to the Austrian census results (Istria included here parts of the Karst and Liburnia which are not really part of Istria and excluded ancient Istrian parts, like Trieste), out of 404,309 inhabitants in Istria, 168,116 (41.6%) spoke Serbo-Croatian, 147,416 (36.5%) spoke Italian, 55,365 (13.7%) spoke Slovene, 13,279 (3.3%) spoke German, 882 (0.2%) spoke Istro-Romanian, 2,116 (0.5%) spoke other languages and 17,135 (4.2%) were non-citizens, which had not been asked for their language of communication. During the last decades of the Habsburg dynasty the coast of Istria profited from tourism within the Empire. Generally speaking, Italians lived on the coast and in the inland cities of northern Istria, while Croats and Slovenes lived in the eastern and southeastern inland parts of the countryside.
In the second half of the 19th century a clash of new ideological movements, Italian irredentism (which claimed Trieste and Istria) and Slovene and Croatian nationalism (developing individual identities in some quarters while seeking to unite in a Southern Slav identity in others), resulted in growing ethnic conflict between Italians on one side and Slovenes and Croats on the other side. This was intertwined with class conflict, as inhabitants of Istrian towns were mostly Italian, while Croats and Slovenes largely lived out in the eastern countryside.
The Croatian word for the Istrians is Istrani, or Istrijani, the latter being in the local Chakavian dialect. The term Istrani is also used in Slovenia. The Italian word for the Istrians is Istriani and today the Italian minority is organized in many towns and consists officially of around 45,000 inhabitants. The Istrian county in Croatia is bilingual, as are large parts of Slovenian Istria. Every citizen has the right to speak either Italian or Croatian (Slovene in Slovenian Istria and Italian in the town of Koper/Capodistria, Piran/Pirano, Portorož/Portorose and Izola/Isola d’Istria) in public administration or in court. Furthermore, Istria is a supranational European Region that includes Italian, Slovenian and Croatian Istria.
|Location||The westernmost county of the Republic of Croatia.
The largest peninsula of the Adriatic
|Area||2,820 km2 (triangle Dragonja, Kamenjak, Učka)|
|Coast Length||445 km (well-indented coast is twice as long as the road one)
The western coast of Istria is 242.5 km long, with island 327.5 km.
The eastern coast of Istria is 202 km long with the pertaining islets 212 km.
|Sea||The lowest sea temperature is in March ranging from 9.3°C up to 11.1°C.
The highest sea temperature is in August when it reaches 23.3°C and 24.1°C.
Salinity amounts approximately to 36-38 pro mille.
|Rivers||Mirna, Dragonja and Raša|
|Vegetation||Istria is the largest green oasis of the North Adriatic.
The coast and the islands are covered with pine woods and easily
recognizable green macchia.
The main specimens of macchia are holm oak and
strawberry trees 35% of Istria is covered with forests.
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