Vibrant Andalucian Themes

The residential apartments are placed along the manmade hill, forming a spiral around the central pool. The planning geometry creates a focus on the pool and clubhouse building located at the highest point. This planning strategy also provides excellent golf course views to the residential buildings located farther away. The residential buildings also terrace down towards the internal loop road and create better scale relationship and friendly neighborly feeling to the existing villas.

All residential apartment units have large covered terraces, which allow for an indoor-outdoor lifestyle and bring the green of the golf course very close to residents. Each residential building has a sense of arrival at a park where the drop-offs are located. Upon arrival, the residents enter a beautiful furnished double height lobby space creating a feeling of welcome and grandeur.

6 Hectares of Landscaping Zones

 

The Mosque

A masterpiece raised from the ground up with columns of jasper, onyx, marble and granite, the Great Mosque of Córdoba is considered one of the most accomplished monuments of Moorish architecture.  

Alhambra

Moorish poets described it as “a pearl set in emeralds”. A grand, sprawling hilltop fortress complex encompassing royal palaces with water channels and long pools framed by flowerbeds, colonnades and pavilions. Serene patios and reflecting pools from the Nasrid dynasty, as well as the fountains and orchards of the Generalife gardens.  

Andalusia

The name “Al Andalus” originated during the Moorish rule between the 8th and 15th century when Muslim culture had a strong influence on architecture with landmarks such as Seville’s Alcázar Castle, Cordoba’s Mezquita and Granada’s Alhambra Palace.  

Costa del Sol

Strategically located as a transit point at sea during the Arab age, Costa Del Sol, or the “Coast of the Sun”, played an imperative role in connecting Spanish enclaves to other ports of the Mediterranean Sea.  

Generalife’s gardens

Built during the reign of Muhammad the third in Al Andalus times, the Jardin de la Sultana, also known as “Sultana’s Garden”, served as a summer palace for the Emirate of Granada’s Nasrid Emirs.