The Sinis peninsula extends westwards overlooking the Sardinian sea. It offers a variety of landscapes that are unique in its kind. They are the result of the incessant work of nature along with the actions of the people who have inhabited these lands since prehistoric times.

This land has always attracted visitors and continues to attract them.  Some of the tangible signs of this interest are the ruined nuraghi (prehistoric monuments found exclusively on the island) that dominate many of the highest points of the island, the ancient stone quarries now lapped by the sea and the many Punic-Roman settlements.

The coasts have been shaped by the Mistral winds and now offer up beaches and cliffs with a wild charm, kissed by a sea of ​​emerald where one’s gaze is lost on a distant horizon.

Agricultural activity marks the passage from the coast to the hinterland with wheat crops for livestock and horticultural crops that are interrupted in places by the wetlands that characterize the area.

In the innermost area of the region, nearly at the border with the Campidano plain, you can see the first olive groves. Of these, some are secular while others are of recent cultivation.