PLANS to build an €18m hospital capable of dealing with 85,000 patients a year, have been announced.
Spain welcomed 70 million tourists – more than the entire population of the UK and more than one-and-a-half times that of Spain itself – air passenger numbers have never been so high.
WITH more than 15,000 people aged over 100, Spain officially has the second best life expectancy on the planet.
The latest data from the OECD, which dates back to 2014, shows that the average person born in Spain today can expect to live to the ripe old age of 83.3. That places residents just behind people in Japan, who live slightly longer at 83.7.
It is the Spanish women who help bring up the national average. Females have a life expectancy of 86.2, while men fall quite a bit behind at 80.4, lower than their counterparts in Japan, Iceland, Italy and Switzerland.
Once you have made up your mind to buy a home, the next question that comes into your mind is “Should I buy a house or an apartment ?”
Foreign demand for homes experienced a healthy jump of 19.7 per cent and now accounts for more than a fifth of total demand. That represents an astronomical rise from 2008 when just over 6 per cent of buyers were foreign residents or non-residents.
For property hunters considering owning their dream holiday home in the sun, there are still so many reasons to look now.
Despite Brexit’s impact – which has been minimal – the sun is still shining on the Costa del Sol.
Here are seven great reasons to get actively hunting for properties in SPAIN!
Spain received 52.5 million tourists during the first eight months of the year, according to a report published by the National Statistics Institute. This translates into a 10.1 per cent increase when compared to figures for the same period last year.
SPAIN has become a world leader in organ transplantation thanks to the hard work of the National Transplant Organisation and solidarity of the population
WTTC’s head, David Scowsill, says that Spain is expected having seen a 20 to 30% increase in the number of holidaymakers visiting the country this summer, with Portugal and Italy other beneficiaries of the rather tense current climate.
A comprehensive report released by the agency considers data from 1981-2010 and found that Malaga, the gateway to the Costa del Sol, clocks up a pleasingly round average of 3,000 hours of sun a year, the most in all of Spain.