The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
The Heredad
Sale video + audio

The Heredad

875.000
A stone farm dedicated to the oleo-toursim

The Heredad 875.000

A stone farm dedicated to the oleo-toursim
30,67 Ha.
484 m2
5
5
Good condition Good condition
Unobstructed, Hills
Unobstructed, Countryside
Unobstructed, Hills
Unobstructed, Countryside
3000356 3000356
Enguera Enguera
Valencia , Enguera
What we loved:
  • its privacy
  • plenty of water available
  • award-winning eco-friendly oil
  • a good lodging capacity
  • tranquility and panoramic views
  • ready for its immediate use
  • self-sufficient

The Heredad 875.000

A stone farm dedicated to the oleo-toursim
30,67 Ha.
484 m2
5
5
  • Shops at 15 min
  • Beach at 60 min
  • Town centre at 15 min
  • Doctor at 15 min
  • Supermarket at 15 min
  • Secondary school at 15 min
  • Airport at 60 min
  • Sea at 60 min
  • Highway at 15 min
  • Fireplace
  • Internet
  • Barbecue
  • Outdoor lighting
  • Caretaker
  • Swimming pool
Presentation

La Heredad is a typical Masía of the region, entirely renovated, under proper tourist license and located in the province of Valencia, at about 1 hour equidistant from the airports of Alicante and Valencia. Access is first made by motorway, then by a small provincial road that takes you up to the entrance of a large dirt track (long of aprox 2km). At the bend of this track, the private entrance of the finca will gradually reveal to you a private valley of about thirty hectares in property. The private side is thus to be underlined: from the Heredad, what is at sight is thus part of the property. There is no eye contamination so to speak.

The Masía consists of several parts and is developed on two levels. An enclosed patio separates a private loft from the part used for its tourist exploitation. The loft offers a large living room converted into an office, dining room and small lounge, a separate shower room, a staircase leading to a mezzanine with its bedroom, and on your left, a large industrial kitchen with bread oven. The loft has a pellet stove. Entering the patio, facing you, a fully glazed terrace shelters the press and machine tools for the production of olive oil. To the right of this patio, another building regroups the entire farm with 4 bedrooms, 4 bathrooms plus one courtesy in the common areas, a smoking lounge with fireplace, a small reading room, a beautiful kitchen with a central island leading to a very spacious and marvelously glazed dining room to enjoy the view of the olive grove in production. A separate warehouse protects the operating tools and a separate shed provides accommodation for a worker.

On the opposite side, a large solarium on a promontory overlooking the olive grove offers a chill-out area ideal for yoga classes or simply contemplating the beauty of this private valley.

The olive grove is planted with 11,000 olive trees, including 2 different species, 10,000 arbequina and 1,000 koroneiki olive trees. The Heredad is sold with all the necessary equipment for the production of olive oil. A 100% ecological, artisanal, human-sized olive oil business, which has won several national and international awards. The brand is transferred to the new owner.

The title of ownership also confers a right on spring of water. Therefore, to ensure continuity and sustainability in the olive production of this property, the current owner has built an autonomous system of water collection and piping to a huge basin with a capacity of 12,000,000 liters, located on the upper part of the valley.

It goes without saying that the Heredad is completely self-sufficient.

The Heredad is an ideal property for those who are looking for a certain degree of isolation, immediate interaction with nature, a profitable activity in agro-tourism (more specifically oleo-tourism) fully licensed (both in terms of agricultural production and tourist activity), a large finca already renovated and self-sufficient!

CAECV licence (certified ecological production)
Business licence
Environmental license
Tourist establishment licence (Casa rural compartida classification)

The Heredad 875.000

Enguera
  • Energy consumption not available
  • Emissions estimate not available
  • Land value tax not available
  • Housing tax not available
  • not available
  • Published since 04/06/2020
Enguera

The town of Enguera, with 5,083 inhabitants, is located in the southwest of the province of Valencia, at an altitude of 318 metres. Located in the foothills of the mountain range to which it gives its name with an extensive municipal area of 240.25 km2.

Its territory is integrated in the region of La Canal de Navarrés, geographically in the Massif of Caroche, forming a mountainous transition area between the Iberian and Penibetic systems.

It is one of the most attractive areas of the Valencian Community. Come, meet its people and their customs. In Enguera, everything - nature, history, culture and tradition - has been built on the ruggedness of the mountain range, the fertile plain of its valley, its clean houses and its white village.


First archaeological remains: Prehistory and Iberian Culture.

The existence of archaeological vestiges and, above all, the appearance of some atypical flint in the Llano de Jesús are the elements that indicate the oldest occupation of the district of Enguera by human groups since the Mesolithic (8000-5000 BC).

From the late Eneolithic, or perhaps the beginning of the Bronze Age (1600 BC) are the objects and human remains found in the Cueva de la Carrasquilla and in sites such as Castillarejo and Peña del Tossal.

In the Iberian period, in Cerro Lucena, an oppidum was built which was inhabited between the 4th and 3rd centuries BC. Its excavation provided invaluable information for the knowledge of this culture. Part of the objects from its excavation can be seen in the Municipal Archaeological Museum of Enguera.

            
The Romanization

From the time of the Roman Emperor Augustus (1st century BC), the population was dispersed over the flatter lands of the municipality, as evidenced by the remains of Roman villas found in Faracuat and Alto de Vistabella.
The Islamic Invasion

During the period of Islamic domination, the town had a moment of ephemeral splendour in the 12th century AD, when, by virtue of one of the administrative divisions produced in the Taifas kingdoms, it was converted into the head of an Iqlim, as the castle of Enguera occupied a key position within the strategic-military device of the area. Furthermore, it should be emphasized that important vestiges of this period remain, both archaeological (the castle from the Almoravid period) and toponyms that have been reflected in some of the districts and hamlets within the municipality (Albalat, Benamil, Benacancil, Benali, Benamil, etc).

The transition from Islamic to Christian domination was carried out by the Treaty of Almizra (26 March 1244), which led to the incorporation of the town into the Crown of Aragon whose king, Jaime I, ceded it to the Military Order of Santiago de Uclés, which, in spite of having its headquarters in Castile, initially repopulated Enguera with Aragonese and expelled the Muslims who did not want to be subjugated.

The Order of Santiago

For three and a half centuries, the order of Santiago maintained the lordship over the town until Philip II in 1569, harassed by the debts caused by the wars in Europe, obtained from Pope Pius V the authorization to sell it with all its vassals, which materialized on December 17, 1575 when it was bought by Bernabé de Borja, a member of the most important family of the Valencian Renaissance.

The most relevant event of the 18th century was the earthquake of 1748, which instead of being a paralysing element in the life of the municipality, made it possible, after obtaining significant financial aid from King Fernando VI to alleviate the damage, to start a major economic boom based on the wool manufacturing industries, which remained the main source of wealth during the 19th and most of the 20th centuries.

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