B&B Rosmini

Via Antonio Rosmini 12, Rome, 00184, Italy
B&B Rosmini
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85%

Satisfaction Very Good
Excellent
25%
5
Very Good
35%
7
Average
25%
5
Poor
0%
0
Terrible
15%
3

N/A

Value Score No Data

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Good For Business
  • Families66
  • Couples84
  • Solo100
  • Business100

More about Rome

Photos

The master bedroomThe master bedroom

By night (April 2009)By night (April 2009)

Reliquary and chainsReliquary and chains

Palazzo Massimo - Aphrodite by MenophantosPalazzo Massimo - Aphrodite by Menophantos

Forum Posts

Rome Hotel Room Lingo

by plasma800

In working on booking a room in Rome, each hotel always says "single" or "double" and this is the dumbest question I have ever asked but here goes..

What are they talking about? "double" occupancy... "double" beds .. rooms.. what gives?

Re: Rome Hotel Room Lingo

by leics

Not dumb.

A single room is for one person, with a one-person bed.

A double room is for two. It may have two one-person beds (sometimes pushed together, sometimes not) or a double (2-person) bed. Rooms and beds can be much smaller in Europe than appears to be the norm in the US.

A twin room has two separate single (one-person) beds.

Same in all of Europe, as far as I've seen.

Re: Rome Hotel Room Lingo

by puerto_lover

I often book a double room but specify a or make sure it has a double bed NOT twin beds because I like to move around in bed. :-)
Some Euro hotels have beds built for locals and especially at the cheaper end type the double bed is only just a bit bigger than a standard American sized single :-))

So "normally" and not 100% guaranteed this is the form :

Single - One Single Bed. Suitable for one person.

Double - One Double Bed. Suitable for up to two people sharing.

Twin - Two Single Beds. Suitable for up to two people sharing.

Triple - Three Single Beds. Suitable for up to three people sharing.

Family Room - One Double and Two Single Beds. A family room can only accommodate 2 adults and 2 children under the age of 12 years of age.

Suite - A Hotel Suite, typically with one King Sized bed. Suitable for two people sharing.

Re: Rome Hotel Room Lingo

by plasma800

I see, thank you.

Re: Rome Hotel Room Lingo

by leics

Whereas in the UK (although there are no real bed standard sizes) a double is usually 4ft 6in (approx 135cm) by 6ft (190cm).

We need to keep close for the warmth, you see. :-)

Re: Rome Hotel Room Lingo

by GrumpyDiver

Double often means 2 beds pushed together, so if you get double, don't be surprised if there is a hard spot where the two beds meet.

Re: Rome Hotel Room Lingo

by Roadquill

Oftentimes the single is in a particular location in the building/hotel that they couldn't figure out what to do with the space. They squeeze in a bed, a sink and a 20 inch square shower and you wonder "how the $#%# did they do that?" The the next question is "how could they charge what they are doing for that", then you go and pay the extra 10 euro for a double. ;-) Karl

Travel Tips for Rome

The Roman Forum

by paulapes

There are so many fantastic places in Rome to see, but if I had to choose only one, I would say the Roman Forum. Walking in the Forum, among the ruins of ancient temples....it's just amazing. It was extremely moving and I'm sure I'll never forget it.

Here is a photo of some of the Vestal Virgins, which are located in (surprise!) the House of the Vestal Virgins. The virgins attended the flame of Vesta and if they broke their vows, they were buried alive! (If you look very closely at the lower left side of the picture, you can see one of the Forum cats curled up against the wall.) I miss everything-the antiquity, the people, the crazy traffic, the jumble of buildings here, there, and everywhere! I just loved Rome, period! (oh, and those funny little 3-wheel cars) ----------------

What to pack, what to wear...

by mapakettle

Back packs are the 'only' way to travel in Europe. The little wheels on our luggage don't provide stability on cobble stone streets, plus many hotels do not have elevators. Wear only 'proven' foot wear. A tour around Rome in new shoes is not too wise. Leather sandles in summer, although comfortable, tend to stick to the parts of your foot that they come in contact with, creating blisters (due to the perspiration) I suggest a suede sandle.

Layer your clothing, it is easier to remove a sweater in the heat of the afternoon in winter, than removing your down filled jacket, and paying for it later that night with a fever.

In summer,a light weave cotton is best, with longer shorts. Churches frown upon bare shoulders and tight, short shorts. Carry a light scarf or shawl, or purchase one from a street vendor. Kleenex is readily available in all pharmacies, and the travel pack tissue is larger and more absorbant than tissues in North America. Cold remedies 'as we know them in North America' are non-existant, so place your trust in the Pharmacist. film is available everywhere, including all major (and minor) sites. Additional cost for availability however.

You'll never have a problem downloading photos from your card to a disc. Shops everywhere. Spare memory cards are expensive in Europe, especially Rome. Carry paper plates and plastic forks, for a mini picnic in your room. There are many shops to buy cheese, shrimp, cold meats, vino, and bakery items. Sometimes you just don't feel like going out after a full day of sightseeing.

Souveniers round Trevi Fountain

by magyarozag about Souvenirs (General)

Its a small shop mainly glass fronted with everything red white and green you could think of. They sell the usual flag badges, Italy car stickers etc but in addition they sell Red and Green Pinochio puppets. They are hand carved and quite the bargain. It depends on what you buy there, but prices range from 1 Euro to about 30 Euros for one of the small statues.

Authentic Italian Trattoria

by Coolietje about Grotta d'Abruzzo

This is a typical italian trattoria mostly visited by locals. It's not that cosy but the authentic and homemade dishes are just great. Don't be afraid if your italian is not that good, they've got an english menu. You can choose your meal à la carte - the choice is enormous and every week they prepare other specialities - but they have also three sorts of menus. For 10 euro you get a pizza menu (brusscheta, pizza with a free drink and dessert), for 2 euros more you have a pasta menu (choice of pasta with a free drink, dessert and coffee). Or u can go for the big shot : choice of pasta, choice of main dish (fish, meat or vegetarian), choice of dessert + a free choice of drinks including wine or soda. It will only cost you 18 euros. Try the homemade Tiramisu, it's delicious and very light (if we try it at home it's never that good)

Casual Greek

by kbsunnyside

About 6 small high tables with stools with a cafeteria style food line in back. Basic setting with good food. At this point I've only had the rice stuffed grape leaves with a yogurt/dill sauce. They were excellent--not too grainy and not too soggy. You take your choice of drink, including Greek beers, from the refrigerator case.

I was brought by a couple from San Francisco who love the place. I saw that they have lamb they slice off a rotating upright spit

Comments

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