Located in Monreale, Italy, Casale del Principe is a 40-bedroom agritourism farm, one of the most relevant and important parts of the Sicilian gastronomic route, very well known and recognized for its organic products and particularly for the production of a highly scented olive oil. Casale del Principe is a modern and contemporary spa and wellness center: the perfect place with a unique design built by Studio Apostoli, the perfect place to elevate your luxury lifestyle!
Characterized by its supreme and luxury interior design full of elegance, creativity, and modernity by Studio Apostoli, Casale del Principe is a notable interior design project by the Italian design studio founded and led by Alberto Apostoli. Take a look at some images and get impressed with every sophisticated detail!
Studio Apostoli is a multi-disciplinary design studio and firm which operates and creates within Architecture, Engineering, Interior Design and Product Design composed of 60 professionals. The company was founded in 1997 by Alberto Apostoli and has a remarkable mission: the integration between creativity and marketing-oriented Technical/Engineering competence inside every design project made by them.
Casa del Principe is one of the most stunning projects where it is possible to see how the firm has gained further a valuable experience in any kind of contemporary interior design in every space.
“The spa looks similar to a late-Baroque chapel and I used a variety of design ideas that combine layout, material and sensory atmospheres in a relatively compact space. In every place, guests can find something different and unexpected”.
With the main goal to create a 700sqm spa in a location with such a strong identity, required the kind of holistic and empathetic approach for which Alberto Apostoli’s contemporary interior design projects are renowned.
When the owners of Casale del Principe decided to create a spa and wellness center, as well as seven, themed accommodation suites, they planned it in an area that was almost completely in ruins but nonetheless steeped in a rich history. The Rizzo family’s farm was a lookout in the 16th century, before becoming a Jesuit convent two centuries later, and latterly, the residence was replaced by a fortified farmhouse.