B&B a Vinicius et Mita

1 out of 5 stars1 Star

Via Pistoia 21, Rome, 00182, Italy
B&B a Vinicius et Mita
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Satisfaction Excellent
Very Good

Value Score Great Value!

Costs 22% less and rated 11% higher than other 1 star hotels

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Good For Families
  • Families100
  • Couples92
  • Solo100
  • Business75

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Forum Posts

Best way to get there.Pls help.

by lovelynocturn

Best way and how to go from Rome to Florence /Florence to Venice on Jan 2, 2010? Thank you for your help.

Re: Best way to get there.Pls help.

by craic

well the train would be your best bet - simple and easy

i will find the link to the trenitalia site and come back and give it to you

Re: Best way to get there.Pls help.

by craic


ferrovie della stato is the same thing as trenitalia

IC (intercity) trains are cheaper and a bit slower than Eurostar - if you book a day ahead (or more) you might get an amica fare which is cheaper

useful machines with english option at all train stations

validate your ticket in the yellow machine on the platform before you board

Re: Best way to get there.Pls help.

by craic

are you planning to do this trip - Rome to Florence and then Florence to venice in one day?

that is quite a trip

Re: Best way to get there.Pls help.

by craic

oh btw if you are checking trains on the website i gave you - jan 2nd is too far away

so put a date that is the same day of the week in - the trains won't change much - if at all

Re: Best way to get there.Pls help.

by leics

By train, as Craic says.

the times and fares you get on the link she gave will be much the same in January....just make sure you check for the same day of the week. There are plenty of trains throughout the day.

You don't need to buy tickets in advance online unless you especially want to do so (and do not buy through Raileurope, because you will pay commission. Use the link above). You can easily buy them at the station, perhaps a day or so beforehand if you are worried about availability (as you are travelling the day after New Year's Day trains may be busier than usual, so this might be a good idea....otherwise I would not bother). Both Rome Termini and Florence Santa Maria Novella stations have easy to use ticket machines with English language options.

Validating (date-stamping) your ticket before you board is essential. There are on-the-spot fines (60 euro, I think) and the guards do check. The yellow machines on platforms are pretty obvious.

Re: Best way to get there.Pls help.

by lovelynocturn

Thanks everyone for your help. No , I will be in Italy for 4 days. I will check the train option.Could you please tell me how many hours does it takes to get from Rome to Florence , and Florence to Venice ?

Re: Best way to get there.Pls help.

by leics

Look at


for train details in English.

About 2-3 hours for both, depending on train.

Re: Best way to get there.Pls help.

by romanista2000

Your trip is to be considered as follows: journey to Florence from Rome is 2-hrs with the fasted (and costly) train. To Venice, from Florence consider other 3-hrs train journey, same train.

Travel Tips for Rome

The best way to discover the...

by cikku

The best way to discover the many hidden treasures of Rome is to walk, walk and walk. It will even help if you get lost as you will come across many unexpected piazzas, fountains and other things which will forever remain in your memory. My first visit in 1988 when we were travelling by coach from the airport to Rome and suddenly went past the Colisseum. The site of it so close that I could almost touch it was truly awesome.

Baby Carrier is a Must!

by nicolettart

For our 7-month-old, we brought with us a Snugli carrier, seen here, and a Sit-n-Stroll stroller/carseat. We got more mileage out of the Snugli because you cannot go very far with a baby in a stroller in a city with unexpected staircases, ruins, cobblestones, etc. The stroller was helpful in the airports and taxis, but the Snugli was a must-have for sightseeing.

Marble: An Italian Tradition

by von.otter about Marmi Line

“Every block of stone has a statue inside it and it is the task of the sculptor to discover it.”
— Michelangelo (1475-1564)

For a wide variety of marble objects, Marmi Line offers three locations in central Rome. These works in marble are mesmerizing. The detail and polish of each item shows off the skill and craftsmanship that Italians have been known for since before the Caesars ruled the Roman Empire.

Unlike the handwork that Michelangelo used to create his David, the items for sale here were largely created with power tools. A looping video in the shop near the Pantheon shows how the process begins in the marble quarries and continues to the workshop using modern electric-powered tools for cutting, chiseling, grinding, sanding and polishing.

Do not let these up-to-date techniques stop you from buying some of these beautiful dishes, bowls, lamp bases or decorative items. We bought two fruit compotes and some marble fruit. The Bosc pear is remarkably life-like, until you pick up this piece of ‘fruit.’ Whatever suits your fancy, but remember marble is heavy!

Avoid the tourist menu

by Bricolerbob about Carlo Menta

If you want to dine avoid the "Tourist Menu." You will be disappointed with the restaurant. You'll get fast food service and preprepped entres.
However, if you go with the regular menu you can sit there and savor a meal while the sunsets over the canopy and watch the world go by. The wait staff was attentive without the pushiness you experience at some places.
The portions are normal sized, not like a New York Italian restaurant where there are always leftovers.
Outdoor or indoor dining.
Dinner for 2, no wine, appetizer, entre, water, espresso, and desert came to 23 Euros on 9/24/09. Bruscetta with proscuitto, rosemary chicken, saltimboca, panne cotte desert.
NOT from the "tourist menu"

Breakfast at the train station

by sue_stone about Breakfast in Rome Termini station

If you are heading out of Rome early, or are staying near the station and need somewhere for breakfast, there is a great cafe/deli on the right, just as you walk into the station, off Via Marsala.

We stopped off here for a quick coffee and croissant before catching the metro. They also make good panini.

It also has a small deli and sells some great looking local products.


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