Villa Alde, Near Rome, Italy

€12,000 Per Week

Villa Alde is 25 minutes drive from the centre of Rome adjoining the tournament Sutri Golf Course, situated on Lago di Monterosi providing sumptuous views from the main house.

Magestically embedded within 100 acres of olives and fruit trees, giving you serene privacy with the rare benefit of being so close to a city and all it has to offer. It has its own helipads and hangers offering easy access for anyone coming in and out at weekends, there is also the possibility of organising air trips (at an extra cost) to Sardinia which is only an hour's flight away. This house is the perfect holiday sanctuary where everything can be organised to make your stay as pleasurable and stress free as possible.

Delicious restaurants are dotted around the area in towns charmingly steeped in history, there is plenty to keep everyone occupied if the need is there with historical visits of the near by famed catacombs. The house is a few minutes drive to the nearest golf club and a morning's shopping in Via Condotti is easily accessible too.

This is a house for those who enjoy the good things in life.

Accommodation & Amenities

Main House -

Reception : Dining Room : Kitchen : Large Terrace : Guest WC : Master Bedroom with Sitting room/study, Dressing Room and bathroom

Second Reception : Second Kitchen with Large Terrace over looking the lake for al fresco dining with outdoor BBQ : Indoor Pool : Sauna and Changing Room/Shower

Guest House :

Sitting Room with Dining Area : Mezannine sitting room/Study : Four Double Bedrooms : 3 bathrooms : Gym with boxing bags

Staff house - (where the cook sleeps that will remain there with any rentals)

Sitting Room : Two Bedrooms : Bathroom

Grounds :

Outdoor Swimming Pool : Outdoor BBQ/Pool Bar : Carp Pond : Helipad : Hanger

Please note that the rental price per week fluctuates during high and low season.


As with any property purchase in any country, it is always advisable to gain the help of reputable and independent legal and property advisers when you propose to buy in Italy.


Purchasing property in Italy is usually a three-stage process. When you make an offer to buy, this needs to be made in writing by way of a formal Purchase Proposal and this should be accompanied by a deposit (which can be up to 5% of the purchase price). The deposit can be held in escrow. It can be a good idea to put a time limit on your offer and make it subject to due diligence.


Once the formal details of the sale have been agreed between the buyer and vendor, and their legal representatives and the due diligence completed, the preliminary contract can be entered. This is a formal agreement drawn up by the agent, lawyers and, in some cases, this contract is also notarised. The contract stipulates all terms of the sale/purchase and is typically accompanied by a further deposit payment between 10%-20%. Again this deposit can be held in escrow or paid directly to the vendor. If the seller changes his mind, he will have to pay you double the deposit you have lodged.


The public notary prepares the final deed of sale known as the rogito, whilst also carrying out land searches and so forth. The notary is a public legal body who represents both the buyer and the vendor, and collects the necessary taxes on the sale/purchase. It is the buyer who may choose which notary they wish to use.


The main costs met by you, the buyer are:

Lawyer’s fees : 1-2% + IVA
Notary’s fee : Approx. £3,000 + VAT
Estate Agent’s fee : 3% + VAT
Tax on property : is calculated at 9% of the value according to the land registry. On resale properties the land registry value is typically lower than the sales price, often by as much as 30% to 50%.
Tax on land : is calculated at 12% of the land value. The notary will decide an appropriate value for the land in line with land prices in the area
NB:If you pay for your purchase with funds from outside Italy, be sure that the records are officially documented. Any later sale proceeds can then be repatriated.


Property owners pay income tax based on the theoretical rental income of the property. However, non-residents in Italy are subject to this tax only if the income exceeds a certain threshold.

Council tax (‘Imposta Municipale Unica’) is based on the land registry value of the property and is collected by the local authority twice a year.

You do not pay Capital Gains Tax if you sell the property more than five years after the purchase.

Please note: This article reflects Aylesford’s current understanding of property legislation in Italy. It is offered for general guidance only; specialist legal and tax advice should always be taken for any property transaction.

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