The house, whose name means "the respected one" in Arabic, has always been owned by the Maholà family, and is now inhabited by generations 33, 34 and 35. The largest-scale reform work took place during the Peninsular War, in the early 19th century, when the country house was fortified. It still retains two watchtowers. Guests can choose between four rural houses called Cal Ferrer, Cal Cisteller, Cal Fuster and El Molí. The first three are distributed in a four-storey building adjacent to the main house, while the fourth is in an old flour mill about 900 metres away.
All accommodation has functional, modern décor with a rustic character. Each also has a private garden or terrace, a barbecue and outside tables and chairs to organise open-air meals. They also share a garden area of 4,000 square metres, a covered and enclosed pool with water heated by solar panels, and other sporting and leisure facilities.