COUNTRY HOUSE FOR SALE
Location: near Belvedere Ostrense (Ancona / Marche Region / Italy)
Floor area: 330 m²
Country house For sale Rooms: >5
Condition: To be refurbished
Floor: Ground floor
Total floors: 2
Land: 1.500 sqm (possibility to purchase an other land 3.000 sqm)
Farmhouse to renovate, vantage point, surrounded by tall trees.
One of the most beautiful and interesting point in Marche region (Italy).
Near Ostra, a hilly area 16 km from Senigallia / Adriatic see.
Composition: 290 sqm main Building on two floors to be renovated,
Rustic 40 smq , open area of 1.500 sqm on four sides.
Possibility to buy adjoining land of 3.500 sqm.
Belvedere Ostrense is a comune (municipality) in the Province of Ancona
in the Italian region Marche, located about 30 km west of Ancona.
Belvedere Ostrense borders the following municipalities: Castelplanio,
Maiolati Spontini, Montecarotto, Morro d'Alba, Ostra, Poggio San Marcello,
San Marcello, Senigallia.
The Province of Ancona is a traditional destination for tourists from Italy
and abroad, especially in the summer months, the beauty of the sea,
beautiful sandy beaches or cliffs overlooking the sea.
It must, however, claiming more and more for its hinterland, with its characteristic
colorful rolling landscape, dotted with medieval villages.
Senigallia, spread out along the coast at the mouth of the river Misa, was founded in
the 4th century B.C. by the Gallic tribe of the Senones and became the first Roman colony
on the Adriatic shore. A colony was founded there by the Romans after their victory over the Senones,
rather before 280 BC: the name is probably a later Roman corruption of Senones;
the addition Gallica distinguishes it from Saena (Siena) in Etruria. The place is also mentioned in
connection with Hasdrubal's defeat at the Metaurus in 207 BC. It was destroyed by Pompey in 82 BC,
and is not often mentioned afterwards.
The Foro Annonario.
Ravaged by Alaric, Senigallia was fortified by the Byzantines, and again laid waste by the Lombards
in the 8th century and by the Saracens in the 9th.
It was the second easternmost of the five cities of the medieval Adriatic duchy of Pentapolis,
east of Fano and west of Ancona.
Senigallia used to hold one of the largest fairs in Italy, which dated originally from 1200,
when Sergius, count of Senigallia, received from the count of Marseilles, to whose daughter he was
affianced, certain relics of Mary Magdalene; this fair used to be visited by merchants from France,
Switzerland, Austria and Germany.