The village of Giustagnana lies below Minazzana and above Seravezza on the Tuscan coast of alta Versilia. It is the first hill above Forte die Marmi.
The house is situated on a terraced hill, could have some sea view if you eliminate 2 trees, from the plot or vegetable garden you can see the sea.
The house is a real rustico about 200 years old, reconstruction started about 1985 and was done slowly over the years. It is habitable, but definitely in need of renovation, no heating.
An asphalted road leads to the gate, then a path passes the neighbour's garden - you can park in front of the gate as well as afterwards and even turn around carefully. There the land already belongs to it and also forms a nice sunny vegetable garden.
In front of the house there is a stone staircase leading up to the garden, right after that there is the ancient pizza (bread) oven, in front of the house there is a consolidated concrete terrace - which could possibly be enlarged later, as the whole plot underneath belongs to the house. Also belonging to it are the 2 former chicken coops downstairs -which could be made into fortified sheds or something else.
The house has two living rooms downstairs (the first could be the kitchen, there is also a fireplace), 1 shower room with electric boiler.
Upstairs is a kind of wooden attic staircase with a lockable wooden opening, upstairs 2 rooms and 1 smaller room (bedroom) 1 small room downstairs as cellar.
From the Etruscans to the Romans to the Renaissance, Tuscany is possibly the greatest repository of art in the world, from extraordinary paintings and sculpture to frescoes and architectural masterpieces. Visitors to Tuscany come for many reasons. Many come in search of fine art, others to explore the extraordinary countryside. Gourmets and wine buffs descend on Tuscany to enjoy the simple yet wonderful cuisine and wine. Walkers enjoy the mountain paths, cyclists the rolling hills, summer vacationers the sea coast and islands. Students come to learn the beautiful Italian language and culture. There is a lot to see and do in Tuscany, the difficulty is really where to start. Certainly most should start with Florence, then continue on to Siena and Pisa. The roll call of città di arte, cities of art, is daunting: Arezzo, Cortona, San Gimignano and Lucca are all striking. The more you come to know the region, the more extraordinary Tuscany appears.