CAN MUSSOL NATURA S.L.
The Masia, history about the name ..........
Mas Jaumandreu (Old Tower Cabrera) Farmhouse with origins of the eleventh century, now converted into a place of retirement, created from the soul, where you can learn the importance of a good diet, relax and enjoy a privileged environment.
The farmhouse is located on the map with the same name, surrounded by vineyards of its own farm and buildings linked to it. The farmhouse has a configuration of a closed set with a stone wall with several volumes, where a defense tower of 3 heights stands out, with an adjoining circular volume and 2 volumes of ground and floor and below deck. The main volume, difficult to distinguish, is made up of a body of traditional typology of stone wall of ground floor and 2 plants with cover to 2 waters of Arab tile.
Around the closing wall of the set there are several covered ground floor with covered 2 waters. There are several inscriptions on the lintels, one of which indicates the date 1.815. In the main façade, in the 18th century, two bodies were added on both sides, the square tower covered with four slopes and a body with a semicircular arch.
About 500 meters from the farmhouse, is the hermitage of San Juan Bautista de Jaumandreu, cataloged architectural heritage.
Masia of the term of the Castle of Fals, belonged to the mayorship of Fals in century XVII and to the duchy of Cardona. Its connection to the important CARDONA house dates back to the 11th century.
CAN MUSSOL, HISTORY OF THE NAME
According to the ancestral ideology, an owl is the union of the three worlds: underworld, visible and celestial world. Belonging to the Moon. Messenger of secrets and omens. Carrier of wisdom, clairvoyance, freedom and changes; as well as a new state of consciousness.
The Greek culture associates it with the Goddess Athena. The owl becomes his sacred animal. You can see Greek coins with its image. For the ancient Egyptians, Celts and Hindus, it is a Totem that provides protection to souls. Native Americans also associate it with wisdom and foresight: "Guardian of Sacred Knowledge". In the Middle Ages, it was believed that owls were transformed witches and now both the tribes of West Africa and the Australian Aborigines use their image as companions of shamans, sorcerers and seers in their healing rituals.