- One-third the size of Portugal yet inhabited by just 6% of the country’s population.
- Immaculate, deserted and protected coast, a short and easy drive from Lisbon.
- Inland, find Roman ruins, mediaeval cities and Christian-Islamic heritage.
- Savour seafood, Alentejo Black Pig, traditional deserts, and wines – the Alentejo produces 46% of Portugal’s wine.
- Great for horse riding, boating, hiking, cycling, water sports and rock climbing.
October 24, 2012
Get active on Portugal’s finest untouched coastline, the Costa Alentejana
From Tróia in the north down to Zambujeira do Mar in the south, with superb coastal paths, country trails, a shining surf and proud Atlantic cliffs backing unspoiled beaches, the Alentejo coast is up there with the best for outdoor activities, from hiking, surfing and biking, to kayaking, golf and yoga.Read the full article...
April 3, 2012
The Costa Alentejana’s Tróia Peninsula – a short ferry ride from Lisbon’s Setúbal – is flanked by the Sado River estuary and the Atlantic Ocean. This little-known wedge of paradise, blessed with 65km of uninterrupted talcum-powder-white sandy beach, is being developed as a sustainable but deluxe destination.
The Tróia Peninsula will eventually boast 17,000 beds in a range of residential villas, townhouses and high-end hotel accommodation with apartment options across four resorts facing the Atlantic. For now, the jewel in the crown is the 486-hectare Tróia Resort, built at the end of the peninsula, where nature and leisure facilities exist harmoniously for families, well-heeled holiday makers and second-home buyers to enjoy.Read the full article...
February 18, 2012
Travel PR is delighted to announce that it is now representing Costa Alentejana, located in Portugal’s Alentejo region
Occupying one-third of Portugal, yet inhabited by just 6% of the population, the Alentejo, situated north of the Algarve, is beautifully unspoilt and gloriously peaceful. The Alentejo holds appeal for a broad spectrum of people, from families, wine aficionados and foodies, to honeymooners, nature lovers and those looking for a place to live in the sun.
The region’s coast, Costa Alentejana, is practically deserted and is mainly a National Park. The top half of the coast comprises 65km, no less, of uninterrupted talcum-powder-white sandy beaches.Read the full article...