The Roman Villa on the coast of Quartu Sant’Andrea is one of the few real evidence of imperial age settlement in a non-urban context in Sardinia. It is located along the coast in the area of Sant’Andrea. It has recently been restored, consolidated and made visitable thanks to a small square that overlooks it. On the sea, a series of rooms not communicating with each other are arranged in two parallel lines, to the east of which the presence of two cylindrical wells, at the sides of a sort of aedicule, suggest the alternation of covered and uncovered rooms. Large bricks made up the floor of the rooms that could be visited, and fragments of tegulae hamatae – i.e. bricks with protrusions used in the thermal rooms – suggested that the building was equipped with a hot air heating system. Other structures without high or perceptible foundations, surfaced at different distances from the water, where pebbles and stones from demolition or collapse formed a shallow and homogeneous bottom. At the time of discovery there were no elements supporting a hypothesis of dating other than that of the most evident masonry technique. The walls were built with regular alternation of bricks and small stone ashlars, adopting the mixed construction technique that seemed to have been adopted in Sardinia in the III/IV century AD. Today other studies are awaited to better date the artefact.