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Casa Mediterránea

Sale: $595,000



See all the photos of this property on Flickr


Sale Price: $595,000

Listing ID: HB0003

Living Area: 500 m²

Land Lot: 695 m²

Built Date: 1994

Province: Heredia

Canton: Belén

District: La Asunción

Bedrooms: 6

Bathrooms: 6.5

Int / Ext Parking: 2 / 4

Lot shot Casa Mediterranea

This beautiful home is located in a prestigious residential community, in a very quiet neighborhood. The neighborhood is strategically located just a few minutes drive from all your needed amenities such as supermarkets, hotels, shops, restaurants, shopping centers, and just a mile or two from the golf course. You are only 5 miles from SJO International Airport, 8 miles from San José, and 5 miles from Heredia center.

The house was built with the best quality materials in mind and with a very unique architecture. The distribution of the house was very thoughtful in its privacy and layout. Every living space is useful and large in size. The home was recently remolded in 2019 with a new and modern concept. This is a rare find for its area, there is not much on the market for this residential. Call us for a showing!!


  • Gated Community
  • Stainless Steel Appliances
  • Storage Space
  • Controlled Access
  • Granite Countertops
  • Guest House
  • Closed Garage
  • Porcelain Tiles
  • Maid’s Quarters
  • Elevation - 950m
  • Office Space
  • Terrace / Patio


Belén - Heredia

Local Information

Belén is the seventh cantón in the province of Heredia in Costa Rica. The area is well known locally for its inland chalk cliffs. The compact canton is on the western side of the General Cañas Freeway (Autopista General Cañas) midway between the national capital city of San José and the Juan Santamaría International Airport. The first inhabitants of what today constitutes the Belén canton were the indigenous huetares; territory that at the beginning of the Conquest was part of the Huetar Kingdom of the West, whose king was Garabito. The favorable conditions of the region, rich in sources and springs of water, were determining factors in locating them here, first the indigenous and then the Spanish. The name of Belén is due to Monsignor Joaquín Anselmo Llorente y Lafuente, who by coincidence, was in San Antonio on two consecutive occasions; the first time in 1858, celebrating both times the midnight mass, so in the last opportunity talk, he indicated that if Providence had arranged for him to offer those midnight masses, he would continue calling the place San Antonio de Belén.

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