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Ground floor warehouse for sale in mandria, limassol

Ground floor warehouse for sale in mandria, limassol - image coming soon
€414,222

Warehouse

Price + Plus VAT Set in the picturesque village of Mandria, limassol, the attractive project is a unique combination of traditional and modern architecture. The project consists of warehouse, with option of private pool and warehouses and warehouse, which can enjoy the use of a spacious communal pool. Externally, the attractive arches and external stone cladding properties are renowned for have been incorporated into the design of each property, which makes them both distinctive and visually admirable. Tranquil and picturesque best describes the location of project The village of Mandria, limassol combines old Cypriot charm with the modern day culture of the island. Vast green fields and beautiful scenery surrounds the area whilst within the village can be found a range of shops and everyday amenities. Mandria, limassol is centrally positioned within the East Coast and within easy reach of the neighbouring towns. The beaches of Ayia Napa and Larnaca are within 15 minutes drive of the project and Larnaca airport resort areas of just 25 minutes drive away. Quality, affordable homes in an ideal location are the best way to describe Ayia Marina. So for those seeking a more traditional setting for their future home in the sun Ayia Marina is the perfect choice.

Additional Details

  • Front Line
  • Indoor Pool
  • A+ Energy Saving Certificate
  • Waterfront
  • Home Cinema
  • Granite worktop
  • Walking distance to sea
  • Lawn
  • VRV Air conditioning
  • Equipped Kitchen
  • Central Heating

Mandria, limassol

About Limassol

Limassol is the second largest city in the Republic of Cyprus. It lies on Akrotiri Bay, on the southern coast, southwest of Nicosia. Richard I the Lion-Heart landed there in 1191 and was married to Berengaria of Navarre in the chapel of a castle fortress, now a regional museum. After the Genoese seizure of Famagusta in 1372, the port's fortunes increased. But damage from numerous incursions between 1414 and 1426, the Turkish invasion of 1570, and a disastrous earthquake had reduced its population to 150 by 1815. Its resurgence dates from the end of the 19th century, when the island came under British administration. Limassol's bustling port exports wines, beverages, fruits, and vegetables.