Beach:
  • Sandy
Info on La Bobba
La Bobba is a lovely cove of soft white sand and thin that stretches elegantly sinuous on the wild south-west coast of San Pietro in places Columns a few minutes from the charming village of Carlisle. A small bay protected from the north winds, but exposed to the hot sirocco wind.Embellished with dark dramatic cliffs on which are green leafy bushes of Mediterranean bush boasts a sea of an extraordinary turquoise / green, clear and incredibly transparent. The shallow and sandy bottom is also suitable for childrenFrom the beach you can enjoy a fantastic view of the famous columns, symbol of Carlisle, or two majestic cliffs of red trachyte emerging proud short distance from the coast dividing beach of La Bobba from that of the Lucchese. From the beach it offers one of the most beautiful sunsets on the island when the sun diving into the blue sea tinged with a delicate pink color characteristic islet Geniò, which is lulled calm during periods of dead calm.How to get thereStarting from Carlisle follow the coast road to La Caletta, after about 6 km, you will come across a stone with the inscription "Bobba" and turn left onto a dirt road that leads up to a parking lot. Leave your car and continue along a small path that opens between the walls of the houses built behind the beach.Serviceparking, kiosk sandwich bar, dining room.CuriosityBobba the name comes from the shape of small pebbles, spherical and smooth, which mix the sand and reminiscent of a type of pasta, based on a traditional dish called carlofortino precisely Bobba.The beaches of the island of San Pietro are marked by large boulders, placed on the roadway, which bears the name of the beach.The island of San Pietro is located in the south-west of Sardinia. It covers 51 square kilometers and has about 6,500 inhabitants mainly concentrated in the village of Carloforte, the only inhabited island.The founding fathers were fishermen from Liguria first immigrants on the island of Tabarka, Tunisia. Today's inhabitants still retain both the costumes - Ligurian and Tunisian - especially noticeable in both the dialect in the culinary arts such as cashcà (local variant of cous cous) of Arab origin, and the porridge, (cake made of chickpea flour) is that instead of Ligurian origin.
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