There are several entrances to the farm but the main one is located on Carrer Benimagrell (Benimagrell street). It is formed by an iron gate flanked by two buttresses giving access to the garden. The house colour was originally red ochre. The floor is quadrangular with a projection located south-west that becomes a low turret. Originally there was a porch supported on molten iron columns. An archway led to a path that gave access to a chapel blessed in 1861. free-standing building without a square plan, but as a result of subsequent expansion, it ended with its current rectangular configuration.

The French style sloping roof with large eaves stands out on the south facade, built with wooden brackets or corbels to absorb the cantilevers and the cresting over ceramic ridges. On the same facade there is a central circular lantern that gives a great uniqueness to the house. The coping elements of the roof are made with curved tile, perhaps it is a reuse of old shingles, since in the period of construction of the building it was more common using flat tiles.

Originally, the tiling brickmoulded the facade’s windows and marked the forged lines. Currently, the facades are built in the purest nineteenth-century style, emphasizing the corners and forges painted in white, or the forged iron sills, in addition to the windows also brickmoulded in white. The structure, that was remodelled in the early twentieth century, has a wooden cut flashing; a balcony with a balustrade parapet also of turned wood and plastered walls finished in a grey tone.


The pine forest bordering the estate on the south side originally belonged to the farm and was traversed by a ditch. Although it has already disappeared, the irrigation pond within the property that once was used as a pool by the young people of Benimagrell still exists.

In the mid-nineteenth century the estate belonged to Luis Caturla y Perea. At the beginning of this century his owner was Juan Vicente Santafé, who acquired the property through marriage. The property currently belongs to Agustín Pastor who has restored it as a celebration hall maintaining its name, Villa Ramona.