A Via dei Giubbonari 23

Via Dei Giubbonari 23, Rome, 00186, Italy
A Via dei Giubbonari 23
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Satisfaction Very Good
Very Good


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Good For Couples
  • Families33
  • Couples60
  • Solo0
  • Business0

More about Rome


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Just amazingly beautiful!Just amazingly beautiful!

Forum Posts

Bus trips to the Amalfi Coast

by Skatermom

Does anyone know of any bus trips - tours to the Amalfi coast from Naples? Is it even a doable day trip? I am only in Naples for 3 nites and can devote a full day but would like to come back to Naples at night since our hotel is there and already paid for. Any suggestions would be welcome.
Thank you

Re: Bus trips to the Amalfi Coast

by Maryimelda

If you're staying in Naples why not go as we did, on the ferry from Naples. It only takes an hour or two to go as far as Positano and the same back. There are regular ferries coming back and some stop in Sorrento where you could possibly get off for a while and connect with another ferry later or go back to Naples on the train from Sorrento. The ferry trip is beautiful and yes it is doable in one day. We did it and were thrilled with the day. However, I must admit that we did Pompeii and Sorrento by train the day before, so we didn't get off in Sorrento on the way back from Positano. I'm sure that there would also be buses from Naples but if not you can get a train to Sorrento from Naples and the buses to the Amalfi Coast leave from right outside of the train station. I believe they go every 30 minutes or so. If you do go on the bus be sure and sit on the right hand side as that's where you'll get the best view.

Re: Bus trips to the Amalfi Coast

by domenicococozza

You can take a train/bus tour of the Amalfi coast on a one day package with:-
too-to-train. Leaving Napoli in the morning and returning in the evening
Their link is www.too-to-train.it/

Travel Tips for Rome

This currency exchange for the eurodollar

by josephljtwrk

This trip three out of five family member realized the best way to win over currency fees, percentages, and surcharges, was to exchange as much money positble to last for your trip, only once. This would keep your understanding for their stronger dollar and keep your respect polite.

The Pantheon's Fountain

by unravelau

Fontana del Pantheon in the Piazza della Rotunda -- right opposite the Pantheon is quite a lovely fountain although people don't seem to congregate around it as much as they do around others. I put this down to the 'competition' -- i.e. the Pantheon is always going to be the biggest drawcard there but there are a number of really classy looking restaurants nearby not to mention the best gelato shop up a side street there (wish I could remember the name but yumm). After the Pantheon keeping your back to it pass to the left of the fountain and take the first street left (I think).

How to sort out the city

by steph4867

Arm yourself with a detailed street map, not the general overview handed out free at tourist offices. Most hotels hand out a pretty good version at their front desks.

The bulk of ancient, Renaissance, and baroque Rome (as well as the train station) lies on the east side of the Tiber River (Fiume Tevere), which meanders through town. However, several important landmarks are on the other side: St. Peter's Basilica and the Vatican, the Castel Sant'Angelo, and the colorful Trastevere neighborhood.

The city's various quarters are linked by large boulevards (large, at least, in some places) that have mostly been laid out since the late 19th century. Starting from the Vittorio Emanuele Monument, a controversial pile of snow-white Brescian marble that's often compared to a wedding cake, there's a street running practically due north to Piazza del Popolo and the city wall. This is Via del Corso, one of the main streets of Rome--noisy, congested, always crowded with buses and shoppers, and called simply "Il Corso." To its left (west) lie the Pantheon, Piazza Navona, Campo de' Fiori, and the Tiber. To its right (east) you'll find the Spanish Steps, the Trevi Fountain, the Borghese Gardens, and Via Veneto.

Finding an address in Rome can be a problem because of the narrow streets of old Rome and the little, sometimes hidden piazze (squares). Numbers usually run consecutively, with odd numbers on one side of the street and even numbers on the other. However, in the old districts the numbers will sometimes run consecutively up one side of the street to the end, then back in the opposite direction on the other side. Therefore, no. 50 could be opposite no. 308.

Lively crowd, and good food

by Tijavi about Restaurant Al 34

In the midst of Piazza di Spagna along Via Mario dei Fiori among some of Rome's swankiest shopping district (and stinkiest, too), is this gem of a restaurant that boasts good food and a lively crowd. Just ask the friendly Bulgarian couple on the adjacent table who've eaten all their 5 Roman dinners in this restaurant (and it was their last night).

I really liked the pacheri (short pasta) with squid black ink sauce - the pasta was perfect, the squid undeniably fresh; just don't try to smile after enjoying this dish. For mains, I had grilled mixed seafood. Again, the freshness was undeniable, the sweetness of the crustacean mingling beautifully with the buttery, peppery and salty flavors. The dessert did not disappoint either. The panacotta with wild berries was luscious, creamy with the berries offering a contrasting tangy boost. Service was attentive and friendly.


by warzx

I went to visit the Sebastian Catocomb, it's out of the usual city area, but it's worth a visit. It's very cold in there, but it is not air-conditioned. It's basically a tunnel pple build to bury dead pple and to hide pple. A good history u wud hear from the guided tours. The admission tickets are tied to the guided tours. No pictures to be taken in there though.


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 A Via dei Giubbonari 23

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A Via Dei Giubbonari 23 Hotel Rome

Address: Via Dei Giubbonari 23, Rome, 00186, Italy