This charming villa presides in a well-kept neighbourhood in the tranquil market town of Seeboden, in a fantastic location and with a wonderful view of Millstättersee (lake). In addition to its idyllic natural setting and excellent infrastructure, the enchanting location also offers a spectacular line of view. The refreshing lake can be reached in a few minutes, and the nearby 18-hole golf course offers a varied programme of entertainment. In the winter, you can perfect your ski turns at the nearby “Goldeck” ski area.
Built in 2008, approx. 280m² living/usable space (not including terraces and secondary areas), approx. 964m² plot area, double garage, heat pump, solar heating, high-quality furnishings, granny flat (separate) area, sunny location, well-kept neighbourhood, view of Millstättersee (lake), 4 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms, open living/dining area, spacious storage and secondary rooms, garden shed, close to the golf course, *energy certificate*
Seeboden am Millstätter See (Slovene: Jezernica) is a market town in Spittal an der Drau District in Carinthia, Austria. The municipal area stretches from the western shore of Millstätter See to the town boundary of the district capital Spittal an der Drau. In the north it reaches up to Mt. Tschiernock at 2,088 m (6,850 ft), part of the Millstätter Alpe crest in the Nock Mountains.
Lake Millstatt is a lake in Carinthia, Austria.
It is situated at 588 metres above the Adriatic (1,929 ft), north of the Drava Valley within the Gurktal Alps (Nock Mountains) range of the Central Eastern Alps, near the town of Spittal an der Drau. With a surface area of 13.3 km2 (5.1 sq mi) Lake Millstatt is the second largest lake of Carinthia (after Lake Wörth), though with a depth of 142 m (466 ft) the most voluminous by far.
Its steep shore gives the lake a fjord-like character. The Millstätter Alpe mountains in the north up to 2,100 m (6,900 ft) protect it from cold winds, so the water temperature can reach 25 °C (77 °F) in summer. The narrow and long surface stretches over 12 km (7.5 mi) from east to west. In the south the wooded Hochgosch plateau, with a breadth of 2 km (1.2 mi) and an elevation of 876 m (2,874 ft), divides the lake from the parallel Drava Valley.
Fishery, especially for trout, had been a source of food and work for residents since ancient times. Today sport fishing and angling is quite common not only for trout but also for several genera of carps, for wels catfish, northern pike, zander, perch and the European eel.
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