Hotel Onella

Via Principe Amedeo 47, Rome, 00185, Italy
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Photos

Arch Septimius Severus - detailArch Septimius Severus - detail

PantheonPantheon

Church of Sts Marcellinus and Peter - left altarChurch of Sts Marcellinus and Peter - left altar

Pantheon, side view + dome, Roma, 05/07Pantheon, side view + dome, Roma, 05/07

Forum Posts

Getting to Villa d'Este, Hadrian's vVlla, and Tivoli on public transportation

by oslocairo

Hi!

I found a tour that will take me to Hadrian's Villa, Villa D'Este, and Tivoli for $56 euros (which includes entrance fees), but since it is so close,I would like to save some money and do it on my own. BUT, this tour is for 1/2 a day which sounds like a good use of time. I don't want to spend time going from bus to bus or hunting down a taxi. I also don't know how much I wil spend on transporation, so maybe the $56 Euro price is comperable.

Any suggestions on how best to see these places, keeps the price down, and not waste a lot of time in between?

Thanks!

Re: Getting to Villa d'Este, Hadrian's vVlla, and Tivoli on public transportation

by ffffffra

Hallo
If you want to consider going by yourself, you can catch the Metro line B and get off at the metro station Ponte Mammolo. From there you can take a bus from the bus company COTRAL to reach Tivoli. Visit Villa D’Este first and then catch the local orange bus from out in front of the Villa d'Este to Villa Adriana. Visit Villa Adriana and from there catch the COTRAL bus back to Roma Ponte Mammolo.
Ask the people to know where the bus stops are located in Villa Adriana and Villa d’Este.
If I am not wrong the bus ticket should be around 4 euro (one way).
It is easy to go by yourself and I personally think you will have more freedom and more fun in going around without an organized tour….anyway have a good trip!

Francesca

Re: Getting to Villa d'Este, Hadrian's vVlla, and Tivoli on public transportation

by oslocairo

Thanks!

I prefer to go by myself. What you write sounds doable. I appreciate your help.

Re: Getting to Villa d'Este, Hadrian's vVlla, and Tivoli on public transportation

by thirstytraveller

I took train from Roma Tiburtina to Tivoli, it takes about one hour and costs just around 2 €. From train station, it's about 20 min walk to Villa d'Este. I definitely wouldn't spend 56 euros on a tour, you can do it yourself a lot cheaper, more time-consuming, though.

Re: Getting to Villa d'Este, Hadrian's vVlla, and Tivoli on public transportation

by oslocairo

Thanks Thirsty traveler!

That sounds like great savings. Is it better to go by train or by bus as far as time is concerned?

Re: Getting to Villa d'Este, Hadrian's vVlla, and Tivoli on public transportation

by thirstytraveller

Bus takes you in the town centre, closer to the villas, so it might be faster, but I prefer train because I like the iron way of travelling. I think train is cheaper on that route, too. Besides, the railway to Tivoli runs on the mountainside, so it's a pretty scenic ride.

Re: Getting to Villa d'Este, Hadrian's vVlla, and Tivoli on public transportation

by oslocairo

Thanks Thirsty! That sounds like an even better idea taking the train since it also may be a nice ride.I'll keep that in mind. I also like ridin g teh rails since I don't get to do so in California where I am from.

Travel Tips for Rome

Pontiff list

by karenincalifornia

In case you can't rattle off the names of all the popes over all the centuries, there is a list of them in St. Peters to jog your memory. The list in this photo is now out of date since there are been one addition in recent weeks.

My son, the non-Catholic scholar in his Catholic high school, took this photo, no doubt to secure his position in religion class as a know-it-all.

Appia Antica: History of the "Regina Viarum"

by sonia72it

In 312 B.C the consul Appio Claudio gave his name to a new road for Campania which started at Porta Capena. Its paving with great smooth stones was designed to be used by every means of transport and in all weathers. This kind of paving which guaranteed good drainage was an important innovation, and the Appia was the first of a wide network of roads built throughout the Roman world.
In 268 B.C. the road was lengthened as far as Benevento, and then in 191 B.C. it was continued as far as Brindisi, which was the gateway to the East.
It thus became an important arterial road in the Mediterranean world.

Along the road for some kilometres, can be seen numerous ancient burial sites: some funerary monuments belonging to illustrious families; others columbaria, with niches to hold urns containing the ashes of the dead; and others catacombs.

The road is very long and there are a lot of ruins both monumental and more modest.
The archaeological area of the Park is also characterized by the presence of some of most important monumental groups:
Porta S. Sebastiano
The monuments of Valle della Caffarella
The Catacombs of St. Callisto
The Basilica and the Catacombs of St. Sebastiano
The Circo and the Villa of Massenzio
The Catacombs of Pretestato
The Tomb of Cecilia Metella
The Villa of Quintili
The Aqueducts area
Burial Via Latina

The most characteristic peculiarity of this area is the presence of the remains of the big aqueducts arches belonging to Roma Imperial age.

Slick lick

by sinoda about nearest bibite vendour

Cool these very sweet and refreshing drinks you can get in nearly every bar on wheels!

I just foegot the the name of this cool drinks, anyways, it dies your tongue and that very strongly.

Picture just wouldn't show well enough.
Probally a funny effect in UV-light...

So cheap!!

by Marpessa about unknown

I've classed this place as 'street vendor', but it was more like a street cafe (in a non-permanent looking way). It is also like a deli, they make sandwhiches, panini, for you, or you can buy drinks and ice-creams here as well. There are quite a few chairs and tables (under cover and out in the sun as well) here to use.

My friends and I were hot and tired from walking up to and around the Olympic Stadium and we found this place just next to the traffic lights in front of the stadium (on the river side of the road). What my friends loved most about this place was that they were selling large cold bottles of beer for a cheaper than normal price (well cheaper than other places we had come across in Rome). Me... I just wanted an ice cream (white Magnum... yum!).

The only problem with this place was that there was no toilet - which my friends weren't too happy about after their beers. Don't worry though, just walk to Piazza Mancini (bus terminal) and there are some toilets there.

THE GRAND AMHITHEATRE

by kmohandas

The construction of Colosseum, also called Flavian Amphitheatre, was begun by Emperor Vespasian, founder of Flavian Dynasty. It was inagurated by Titus in 80 AD. This monument was completed by Domitian. This was the first permanent amphitheater in Rome. The original structure was destroyed by an earth quake in 847 AD, but the ruins still look magnificent.
It is elliptical in plan (188MX 156 M) and covers 6 acres of land. It had a seating capacity of about 50,000 people. Ancient Roman warriors displayed their spectcular skills here.
The entry ticket costs Euro9/-. You have to pay an addtional Euro 2/- during Colosso exhibition.

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 Hotel Onella

We've found that other people looking for this hotel also know it by these names:

Onella Hotel Rome

Address: Via Principe Amedeo 47, Rome, 00185, Italy