Property map.PNG LEAD P40WHETHER you’re after a luxury mansion with a sea view or a mountainside finca on the outskirts of a pueblo blanco, the priciest – and cheapest – parts of Spain have been unveiled.

Using figures from at least 1,000 properties in over 100 towns and cities across the country, property portal Kyero has created a map of the average asking price.

Largely focusing on coastal resorts and expat hotspots, the map shows that the average price of Spanish property ranges from €50,000 to over a million.

And contrary to popular belief, there are still expensive enclaves in Spain. Some areas on the islands of Mallorca and Ibiza see average asking prices of more than €1 million. And in parts of Marbella, average prices are over €800,000.

Elsewhere along the Costa del Sol, there are bargains: in Estepona the average house costs a more affordable €400,000, while a place in Sabinillas can be snapped up for the modest average cost of €160,000.

The cheapest town mapped is Martos in Jaen, known for its olive oil production. The average  price for Martos properties is just €41,000.

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  1. Completely misleading headline as vast areas of Spain are’nt covered. Lots of foreigners don’t want the blighted Costas, so how about saome prices in Galicia, especially the far more attractive north. Cantabria,Asturias and Pais Vasco and Navarro.

  2. Sorry Chas,
    some are OK but for most it would be far too real, no English pubs and they would have trouble understanding the local dialects and if they dared to show disrespect for the gaiteros – well, I hate to think what might happen.

  3. No worries chas, or stuart, and not quite sure why you are knocking the costa folks who prefer a life style better on the costa. That’s why they choose to have sun, sea and beaches and not inland reaches which they had left behind. Could you please explain why do you think they choose the costa. Perhaps more to do as a holiday place for the kids to enjoy, or perhaps better restaurants or a large selection of various country’s cuisine, top class entertainment etc. Surely there must be a reason. The wealth of tourism and attraction to Spain did not generate from the places you mention. Chas, why do you think there is a massive attraction say to Las Vegas, not the sand surely but gambling which the costa also has, are you going to knock Las Vegas. Whole family’s are moving there. If you prefer a slow tranquil type of life that’s your prerogative the same as folks choosing the costa. Some people love living in caves in the Murcia region, I would not. Each to their own i’m afraid. Btw stuart, I believe you do visit the costa, one posting you made was from Fuengirola, wonder why, friends I suppose or a possible move to one of the costa places.

  4. Arnez,
    do you have any experience of the NW Arnez I don’t think you do. Beaches in Galicia and Asturias are something else compared to the boring beaches of the Med. Incredibly romantic rias in Galicia and fantastic surfing in the Asturias.

    I knew the Med coast of Spain when it was unspoiled, now it’s virtually all, one over developed nightmare with sewage polluted beaches.

    Then there are the mountains, like the Picos de Europa or the rolling green foothills of the Pyranees with real forests in Pais Vasco.

    I went back to the CDS in 2002, Malaga to Almeria, that since 68 -, never again and never been to Fuengirola.

    Andalucia is not Spain,just one very over developed part, too many Brits think it is and have no idea about the rest of this huge country.

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