Hotel Mirti

Via Dei Platani, 101, Rome, 00172, Italy
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Forum Posts

Quiet Hostels in Rome?

by obert82

Can anyone recommend a quiet hostel in Rome under 40 euro? I will have a very demanding schedule, and will be relying on being able to "recharge" at night with at least 7 hrs of sleep.

Basically, I don't want a "party hostel" with 18 year olds taking ecstasy and being loud all night.

I have spent several hours browsing hostelworld.com, but haven't found any concrete results.

Anyone here have a good experience at a quiet hostel in Rome?

Re: Quiet Hostels in Rome?

by craic

Pension Cressy near Termini which i found on venere.com was very quiet when i stayed there - run by an old lady and her son

it is small and clean - was 25 euro for a dorm bed and about 70 euro for a private room

i went there because it guaranteed all male/ all female dorms

Re: Quiet Hostels in Rome?

by obert82

Thanks, I'll look into it!

Re: Quiet Hostels in Rome?

by craic

http://www.venere.com/hotels/rome/hotel-cressy/#reviews

sorry - it is hotel cressy

Re: Quiet Hostels in Rome?

by craic

it's not great, you know, but i stayed there twice and it was quiet

la signora keeps everyone behaving

Re: Quiet Hostels in Rome?

by mccalpin

If Jen's suggestion doesn't work out for you, look into convents (and monasteries) in Rome - they take in people, they're quiet, and they're cheaper than hotels...we've done a number of discussions about them here in the Rome forum...you'll have to be in your room by a certain time and reasonably quiet, but it sounds like that's what you want...

Bill

Re: Quiet Hostels in Rome?

by bekerovka

Hy,
not to far from Termini station, in San Lorenzo, there is the Salvation Army guesthouse: fares from 33€ a single with shared facilities, 40€ ensuite.
http://www.foresteriaroma.it/Pages/page2english.htm
Ciao, Marco

Re: Quiet Hostels in Rome?

by leics

Agree with Bill that convent/monastery lodging might well be what tyou want.

There's a list here:

http://www.santasusanna.org/comingToRome/convents.html

and here

http://www.monasterystays.com/?show=localities&id=12

Re: Quiet Hostels in Rome?

by GlobeTrekr

Last year my wife and I stayed at Colors Hotel which we found and booked through Hostelworld.com It was a great place, wonderful location, very quiet, breakfast included, free internet. I remember paying about 60-70 Euros for a private ensuite (with our own bathroom/shower in the room), but if you're willing to bunk up with others I'm guessing the price will drop to about 40.

Its definitely NOT a party hostel as its housed in a building where one or two floors (I believe) are acual apartmnets with permanent residents. We stayed there 5 nights so I can vouch for it and highly recommend it. Good luck with your search and enjoy Roma.

Ciao!

Travel Tips for Rome

Mmmm Gelato!!!

by myrtle

You gotta try the Gelato. It's the best ice cream ever. You can find it anywhere in Italy. There are so many different flavors it's hard to decide which one(s) you want. I think we had some every day.

Ancient cobblestone pathways

by Jenniflower

Typically Roman... not made for the wheel! haha

These types of pathways are dotted all over Rome, and one must bear in mind that when they were laid, there were no cars and buggys/prams!

There were chariots of course, so not sure how they managed though!

Other cobblestones, called 'sampietrini', are not ideal for walking but to maintain their heritage and for tourist appeal, the city officials have pledged to keep them intact.

The photo is a particularly bad example of a pathway, other pathways arent as bad.

Handpainted ceramics

by Jen419 about De Sanctis

De Sanctis is in the Piazza Navona, it's been open since 1890. It's a great place to get a nice handpainted ceramic made in Italy. They have handpainted tiles of saints, and also cups & saucers, plates, etc. It's all beautiful and though not all exactly cheap it IS handpainted. The small tiles were 30 euro, a teapot made in Florence was on sale for 25 euro.

The main airport is Leonardo...

by GeoDenia

The main airport is Leonardo da Vinci, also known as Fiumicino. The other airport is Ciampino, where most domestic, and some international, flights arrive. You can get a flight from just about anywhere in the world to Rome.

Buses run from Termini to cities throughout Italy. You can pick up a bus for towns in Lazio from various bus stops in the city: these buses run on the same tickets as city buses. There are regular train connections to all the major cities in Italy and Europe from Termini station. Trains are comfortable and fast.

The main road connecting Rome to the north and south of Italy is the Autostrada del Sole, which connects with the ring road circling the city.
Leonardo da Vinci (Fiumicino) airport is 26km (16mi) southwest of the city. One of the most convenient ways to get into town is by the Stazione Termini direct train, which usually runs hourly from the airport. You can also get a train from the airport to Trastevere, Ostiense and Tiburtina. A night bus runs to Stazione Tiburtina. If you're driving, an autostrada runs from the airport to the city via EUR - it's a 45-minute drive and will cost you a small fortune by taxi. Rome's other airport is Ciampino, about 20km southeast of the city. From there you can catch a COTRAL bus which connects with a subway to Stazione Termini, or you can drive down the Via Appia Nuova.

The city bus company is ATAC. Buses run from around 6am to midnight, with some services running throughout the night. The city's Metro service has two lines, both of which go through Termini. A bus ticket is also valid for the city's Metro and train services. You need to buy your ticket from a tobacconist, newsstand or vending machine before you get on the train or bus - there are hefty fines for travelling without a ticket, even if you are a dumb foreigner.

Most of the historic centre of Rome is closed to normal traffic, although you will be allowed to drive to your hotel. You'll need to get a parking permit from the traffic police if you wish to park anywhere in the centre, or you'll risk being towed. To rent a car you'll need to be at least 21 years old. If you organise your car in advance it will cost you less. There are several rental agencies for cars, motorbikes, mopeds and bicycles. If you'd rather leave the driving to someone else, you can pick up a cab from one of the city's many taxi ranks or phone one any time of day.

IL CAFFE DELLE ARTI
Viale...

by SirRichard

IL CAFFE DELLE ARTI
Viale delle Belle Arti [Pinciano] Tel. 06 323 4000. Get there by Tram 30 or take Metro Line A to Flaminio and cut through Pincio Gardens by way of Viale Washington.
Unlike many Museums' cafes, Il Caffè delle Arti, at Rome's Galleria Nazionale d'Arte Moderna, has enough appeal to attract patrons in its own right. Choose to sit under the vast canvas swag for a full meal of seasonal Italian cuisine or inside (claiming one of the mini-balconies as an intimate perch) to pick from the delicious array of sandwiches and sweets behind the glass. In the café area, service is sometimes poor, but everything else is grand. The perfect place for a lazy Sunday lunch.

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