Hotel Regina

Largo Roma, 3, Salsomaggiore Terme, Emilia-Romagna, 43100, Italy
Grand Hotel Regina
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Travelocity

98%

Satisfaction Excellent
Excellent
61%
21
Very Good
32%
11
Average
5%
2
Poor
0%
0
Terrible
0%
0

N/A

Value Score No Data

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Good For Solo
  • Families92
  • Couples92
  • Solo100
  • Business94

More about Parma

Photos

Santa Maria della Steccata, Parma, June 2010Santa Maria della Steccata, Parma, June 2010

Cloisters, San Giovanni Evangelista, Parma, 6/2010Cloisters, San Giovanni Evangelista, Parma, 6/2010

San Giovanni Evangelista, Parma, June 2010San Giovanni Evangelista, Parma, June 2010

Palazzo del Governatore, Parma, 2010Palazzo del Governatore, Parma, 2010

Forum Posts

Restaurants in Parma

by maliense

Which restarurants of these do you recomend me?
Do you know their web pages?
Ares they close to the city center?
Are they cheap or expensive?

-Cocchi
-Osteria del Gresso
-I du Brase
-Osteria dei correri
-Trattoria Al vedel
-La Barricata
-Rangon
-Trattoria del Tribunale

Thanks a lot.

Re: Restaurants in Parma

by Manara

Rangon is not exactly a restaurant. It is a winery serving also some foods. It is central.
Al Vedel is out of town. Good, but on the same level as many other places.
Cocchi is probably the best in Parma, but also the most expensive in this list. The last time I was there the bill was about 50 euro per head.
Osteria del Gesso, Osteria dei Corrieri and Trattoria del Tribunale are good and central, prices about 25-35 per head (full dinner with wine and service).
I have never been to La Barricata nor to I Du Brase.

Travel Tips for Parma

Astronomic clock

by matcrazy1

.
In the Garibaldi Piazza on the wall of a yellow building just behind Garibaldi's Monument you can find astronomic clock - it looks nice and you can try to... use it (if you have good sight and guide-book how to use it hehe).
.

Parco Ducale

by croisbeauty

Well, Parco Ducale isn't actually off the beaten path, all you need is to cross the Verdi Bridge behind the Palace Pilotta. The park was wanted by Ottavio Farnese who entrusted to the architect Jacopo Barrozzi detto Vignola to design his summer residence. At that time, of course, the bridge across Torrente and the park were closed for the public visitors. During the reign of Marie Louise the park was opened to the public and in 1866, under the Savoia rule, it became the Municipal Park. In the very beginning of the 20th century the entrance to the Verdi Bridge was opened and the bastions were demolished.

This is a holy land for good...

by lichinga

This is a holy land for good eating: it's difficult to mistake. Anyway, I have a favourite spot, because it is not oly good for food, but the location itself and the owner are deserve a visit. the full name is Osteria del Ponte Grosso. Just seat at the table and accept the suggestions: all the food is local genuine and appropriate season food, so there's nothing better you may choose.

Vescovado

by Manara

The Vescovado is the Archbishop's palace.
It was built in 1055, when Parma was governed by Count-Bishops, and enlarged in 1232-4. The internal loggia was added in the XV century.
It is still the residence of the Archbishop who is at the head of the diocese of Parma.

Herbal remedies from the distant past

by Bunsch

If you're planning to visit the lovely Benedictine abbey which honors St. John the Evangelist (a particular pet of mine since I sometimes make retreats with the Society of St. John the Evangelist in Cambridge), you might want to duck into the three-room pharmacy, where you can view and purchase honey, herbal collections, skin lotions and other cosmetic items. These are fairly expensive as casual souvenirs go, but looking at them is absolutely free and it is quite interesting to imagine the monks brewing up the various potions for supplicants. This piece of the Monastery was constructed around 1500, although there was a pharmacy on this site dating to1201. The Hall of Mortars is especially intriguing if you like old ceramics.

Although not uninterested in the pharmacopeia, I was really pleased to ramble into the cloisters which lie through the pharmacy rooms, and which had much in common with SSJE's. Three great courts remain, all constructed between 1500 and 1538, and although we saw nary a sign of life (other than the custodial monk), we were told that there are still brothers in residence in the upper galleries. A number of intriguing prospects had to be abandoned when the doors or rooms proved to be locked. Perhaps the lunch siesta was extended on that particularly hot day??

Comments

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