Luxury villa in Cefalù with private pool for 16 persons
Villa in Cefalù, Sicilia, Italy with private pool for 10 persons
Luxury villa in Cefalù for 10 persons
Villa in Cefalù, Sicilia, Italy with private pool for 12 persons
Villa in Cefalù for 6 persons
Villa in Cefalù, Sicilia, Italy with private pool for 7 persons
Villa in Cefalù for 7 persons
Villa in Cefalù for 8 persons
Villa in Cefalù with private pool for 7 persons
Whether you seek a romantic, rural retreat steeped in peace and tranquillity or a family-friendly property with plenty of space for children to play, browse our collection of holiday villas in Cefalù to find your dream accommodation.
Our specially hand-picked villas in Cefalù boast a host of unique charms that cater to a range of preferences.
We have properties suitable for those seeking a tranquil countryside escape such as Villa Profondo Blu, a dream villa with pool and panoramic views out over Cefalù for friends to relax and enjoy. However, if proximity to a beach is a deal-breaker, choose a home like the modern and spacious Villa Allegra and Villa Mazzaforno which are both within walking distance of Mazzaforno beach, as well as being a short drive away from the centre of Cefalu.
Take a peek at our selection of villas in Cefalù or get in touch with our team for further details.
One of the most popular towns in Sicily, Cefalù offers not only sandy, golden beaches and a postcard-worthy harbour, but a beautiful, historic centre with honey-coloured buildings and romantic, medieval streets to get lost in.
In fact, Cefalu is made for a meandering stroll, although if you would rather take public transport, a bus line helpfully links key sights in the city. Take a walk along the seafront of an evening, before exploring the bars, pubs, pizzerias and restaurants offering the fresh-off-the-boat seafood that Cefalù is famous for.
Whether it's lounging at the beach, wining and dining or absorbing Sicilian culture, a Cefalù villa holiday won't disappoint.
The town of Cefalù can trace its historical origins back to at least the Ancient Greeks, but the urban centre as we see it today was constructed for King Roger II, the Norman ruler. Wandering the quaint streets, medieval streets is an experience deeply evocative of days gone by but there are also a few points of interest well worth a visit.
The Norman cathedral sits resplendent in the Piazza del Duomo with its twin bell towers and surrounding palm trees standing sentinel. Pay this monument a visit in the early hours of the morning to avoid the tour groups and marvel at the architectural style commonly referred to as Sicilian Romanesque, as well as the awe-inspiring mosaic of Christ Pantocrator situated above the altar.
The medieval wash house, Lavatoio, is an intriguing experience - you descend the steps into a cavern interior to see water spilling from stone mouths, fed by a natural spring. Other historical highlights include the Museo Mandralisca, which houses a fascinating range of archaeological artefacts as well as a substantial collection of shells from all over the world, whilst the Osterio Magno - believed to be King Roger's royal residence - now acts as a venue for art exhibitions.
For many, a Cefalù city break would not be complete without a visit to the beautiful beach. It is considered to be one of Sicily's best stretches of sand, a clean ribbon of gold encircling the shimmering waters of the bay.
The sands of Cefalù are popular during the summer months due to the abundance of water activities such as fishing trips, sailing, snorkelling and canoeing that can be arranged from its shores.
The many civilisations that have settled in Cefalù have left their mark on this traditional fishing town. The influence of the Greeks, Romans, Byzantines, Normans and Arabs as well as the European settlers of more modern times, blend together to make Cefalù the enticing holiday destination it is today.
Ruins of note in Cefalù include the remnants of the hillside castle that sit atop La Rocca, along with the remains of the Temple of Diana which dates back to the 9th century BC. Fragments of a thick, megalithic stone wall which once surrounded the city can also be seen.
One of the features that make Cefalù such a popular holiday destination in Sicily is its proximity to a variety of places of interest.
City clickers will thrive on the hustle and bustle of Palermo, just an hour's train ride or drive away, whilst nature lovers will appreciate the Madonie mountain range which offers hiking trails
ideal for the Sicilian spring or autumn and skiing opportunities during the winter months.
The Madonie National Park also plays host to a succession of traditional villages set in a scenic landscape inhabited by deer, boar and eagles.
Another popular choice for excursions are the alluring Aeolian Islands – these volcanic beauties can be reached from Cefalù by hydrofoil. Journeys take 1.5 to 4.5 hours depending on which part of the archipelago you choose to visit. Contact a local tourist agency to organise a tour or trip.