from 1 room
from 80 m2
The Wave is a fantastic new residential complex situated just 25 meters from the sea with a seaside promenade stretching seven kilometers, spectacular views of the Mediterranean Sea and strategically linked to the Higueron Resort Beach Club. The Wave offers an exclusive area for residents and, of course, all the services of the luxury Reserva del Higuerón.The complex will have two living spaces consisting of a total of 72 homes (ranging from 1 to 4 bedrooms), including penthouses with solariums, private mini pool, barbecues and chill out areas. Homes will also come with parking and storage rooms.
Modern Design Kitchen
These homes will be designed with avant-grade architecture and a sense of space will be created with curved walls and windows opening out to the sea and stretching from floor to ceiling. They offer the best quality homes on the market, all with an energy certification A.
Walk to the beach feel the waves breathe the sea breeze... welcome to Wave Collection. Situated just 25 meters from the sea with a seaside promenade stretching seven kilometers, spectacular views of the Mediterranean Sea and strategically linked to the Higueron Resort Beach Club.
The complex is complemented by a man-made beach and pool area situated on the roof of the building, a Jacuzzi, a barbecue area, a luxury lobby and a private business centre for residents.
When the package holiday boom exploded in the mid-80s, the Costa del Sol boasted a couple of pace-setters in Torremolinos and Fuengirola. While the former grabbed the headlines and forged itself something of a reputation for a cheap and cheerful way for Brits to experience their first taste of 'abroad', Fuengirola grew quietly, living in the shadow of Torremolinos. Slightly farther away from Málaga airport, huddled around an old Spanish fishing village and less ostentatious, Fuengirola's baby steps as a tourist resort were taken with trepidation, particularly when compared to the confident strides its neighbour was making.
But just look at what Fuengirola offers. While parts of the town are undoubtedly a little shabby, the atmosphere is wonderfully intoxicating. Striking the right balance between expat convenience and Spanish authenticity, Fuengirola delivers an intriguing melting pot of cultures, where it is not uncommon to see British, Irish, Danish and German inhabitants not only cohabiting but mingling with the local Spanish and South American population, creating a cultural cocktail that is pretty much unique in the region.
While the fast food cafés so beloved of travelling Brits are highly visible, their numbers are more than matched by traditional tapas bars, classic chiringuitos, inviting Irish pubs and a fair collection of Scandinavian bars and eateries too. A look inside any one of the aforementioned establishments will also surprise – the clientele is equally diverse and eclectic, with both holidaymakers and locals at ease with one another, lending the entire town a warmth that is unusual for such an ostensibly transient destination.
Easily accessible, bathed in beautiful sunshine for pretty much ten months of the year, affordable and lively, Fuengirola's reputation belies its undeniable charm. While Marbella is certainly easier on the eye, Puerto Banús has a more glamorous nightlife and Benalmádena is the more family-friendly option, Fuengirola's everyman appeal is its main strength. Nowhere is too exclusive or financially prohibitive, the streets are clean, the people friendly and the commercial and cultural variety on offer is as good as anywhere else on the Costa del Sol. Chuck in a long beach, a wide promenade and some exceptionally well-priced properties, and you have the ingredients for a pretty fine place in the sun.