Apartment, 2 bedrooms, 6 pers.
Ideal for 6 people, an excellent area to visit the main tourist attractions that the city of Granada offers, restaurants, and markets all within walking distance. Bus a few meters to visit the Alhambra.
It has 2 bedrooms, the main bedroom with a 1,60 bed and a large wardrobe, the other with twin beds.
A living room with a sofa bed for two people, flat-screen TV, wifi and dining table. Fully equipped kitchen.
Among the equipment, we find a wi-fi internet connection, flat-screen TV in the living room, a washing machine, microwave, kitchenware in general, a hairdryer, air conditioning, and central heating.
Services and common areas
The accommodation is rented as a whole and there are no shared areas.
The key handover and our team
The accommodation has an intelligent lock, which guarantees you an autonomous entrance, you will be able to share the electronic key with all the guests. We will always be at your disposal, either digitally or by telephone, and at the indicated times.
Located in El Realejo, the Jewish quarter which stretches between the Darro and Genil rivers and is made up of a labyrinth of steep and narrow streets,
El Realejo is a neighborhood where, in a short walk, you can admire the vestiges of the three peoples that have marked the history of Granada: Jews, Arabs, and Christians.
How to get around the area
The ideal way to get around is on foot, but there are buses to the main points of interest.
You can start your route in the Plaza de Isabel la Católica, in front of the magnificent realistic statue representing Christopher Columbus with the queen who, on 31 March 1492, decreed with her husband in the Alhambra the expulsion of the Jewish people. Taking Pavaneras Street, a few meters away we find, ironically, the statue of Yehuda Ibn Tibon, one of Granada's most famous Jews: doctor, philosopher, poet, and translator whose innumerable translations of Arabic texts into Hebrew facilitated access to Arabic science in Europe. To the left of the Jewish sage stands another building that silently speaks to us of the history of Granada: the former Convent of San Francisco. Erected in 1507 on the remains of a mosque, the Franciscans of the Alhambra decided to move here when the Realejo quarter was, after the recent expulsion of the Jews, little more than a ghost town. The first archbishop of the city, Fray Hernando de Talavera, is buried here. Today, however, it is the headquarters of the MADOC (Military Training and Doctrine Command) and all that remains of the convent is a monumental imperial staircase and a 16th-century cloister with a central fountain and a well. Going down Calle Pavaneras, the famous Casa de Los Tiros (House of Shots), which gets its name from the artillery pieces that protrude from between its battlements, immediately comes into view on the left.At this point, turn left to go up to the Sephardic Museum, a small building run by a Jewish family whose aim is to remind visitors that long before Muslims and Christians arrived, Jews were already in Granada. Returning to the Casa de los Tiros, we continue down the street (which from this point on is no longer called Pavaneras, but Santa Escolástica) until we reach the Plaza del Realejo. A stone's throw from here stands the Church of Santo Domingo, a historic temple that combines Gothic, Renaissance, and Baroque styles, where the Tribunal of the Holy Inquisition held its hearings and where several nobles of Granada are buried. The Cuesta del Realejo, a steep, stepped street, typical of the Jewish quarters, connects the lower Realejo with the upper part.
COVID-19 Security Measures. The health and safety of our guests and staff is our priority, therefore this accommodation uses the hygiene and disinfection protocols for COVID-19 both within the accommodation and the staff involved.