LF Guides

  • #DestinationSpain: A Guide to the Maresme

    The Maresme region covers a narrow strip of land in the north east of Catalonia, between Barcelona and the Costa Brava. Known for its unique traditions, history and fine local cuisine, it has a distinctive landscape where the mountains and vineyards meet the beaches of the Mediterranean.

  • #DestinationSpain: A Guide to Ibiza

    Ibiza boasts one of the most beautiful coastlines in the Mediterranean, with dozens of hidden coves to discover, some excellent restaurants, independent and designer shops as well as some of the most striking contemporary architecture you will see anywhere in Spain.

  • #DestinationSpain: A Guide to Marbella

    In recent years, Marbella has appealed to a growing number of professionals from the international community, who have chosen to settle in the region, attracted by its sophisticated and high quality of life, world-class sporting facilities and excellent international schools.

  • #DestinationSpain: A Guide to Madrid

    Madrid is the third largest metropolis in the European Union and one that is known for its high standard of living, plethora of historical landmarks and places of cultural interest.

  • #DestinationSpain: A Guide to the Costa Brava and Girona

    The Costa Brava is a coastal region of northeastern Spain, consisting of Alt Empordà, Baix Empordà and Selva, in the province of Girona. It stretches from Blanes in the south to the seaside town of Port Bou in the north.

  • #DestinationSpain: A Guide to Valencia

    With 300 days of sunshine a year, an average temperature of 18ºC, over 20km of beaches and fine local cuisine (the star dish being the paella), Valencia is an ever popular choice with visitors to Spain both for vacations and relocation.

  • #DesinationSpain: A Guide to Barcelona

    Barcelona is the second largest city in Spain and the capital of the Catalonia region. Since the success of the Olympic games in 1992 it has consistently held its position as Europe’s number one spot to live and work.

  • Somewhere for the Weekend: Valencia

    Filled with elegant, orange-tree lined streets backed by handsome Modernista townhouses contrasted by some of the country’s most dazzling modern architecture in the shape of Santiago Calatrava’s City of Arts and Sciences, and fringed by miles of gold sand beach with acres of green space, you could say Valencia is one of urban Spain’s best kept secrets.

  • Lucas Fox Guide to Buying in Spain

    There’s been a lot of interest in buying property in Spain recently. The historic low property prices and good exchange rate mean the market is picking up considerably. Here we guide you through the sales process.

  • A Guide to Andalucia: spectacular beaches and ancient cities sit alongside the playgrounds of the rich and famous

    Andalucia offers more than just a great climate – from ancient cities, pueblos blancos and Granada’s world-renowned Alhambra to buzzing playgrounds of the world’s richest and most famous and the beautiful, vibrant beach communities of the Costa del Sol and the Costa de la Luz.

  • A Guide to Valencia: a vibrant, cosmopolitan region offering magnificent beaches and endless cultural activities

    With 300 days of sunshine a year, an average temperature of 18ºC, over 20km of beaches and fine local cuisine (the star dish being the paella), Valencia is an ever popular choice with visitors to Spain both for vacations and relocation.

  • A Guide to Maresme: unique landscapes and sandy beaches, located just north of Barcelona, offering a wonderful lifestyle

    The Maresme region covers a narrow strip of land in the north east of Catalonia, between Barcelona and the Costa Brava. Known for its unique traditions, history and fine local cuisine, it has a distinctive landscape where the mountains and vineyards meet the beaches of the Mediterranean.

Page 2 of 3123