Hotel Villa Rosa

3 out of 5 stars3 Stars

Via Giovanni Prati 1, Rome, Lazio, 00152, Italy
Villa Rosa Hotel
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Satisfaction Poor
Very Good

Value Score Average Value

Costs 28% less but rated 18% lower than other 3 star hotels

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Good For Solo
  • Families36
  • Couples48
  • Solo50
  • Business47

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Forum Posts

Move to Rome

by sirus04

Hello, I'm new here in VT. I need some advice from you on my plan of moving to Rome.

I'll be graduated from university on April. I'll move from Indonesia to Rome, Italy, soon after my graduation .

My questions are :
1. How much is cost of living in Rome?
2. How much is cost of condo/house/flat in Rome? And which one is best for a fresh graduate like me
3. Which region is best for living on a tight budget?
4. Is it hard to get a job in a football club in Italy? (yeah, I want to work with a football club)

Thank you for your help :)

Re: Move to Rome

by hawkhead

I hope you have investigated what is required in the way of documents and other permissions in order for you to live and work legally in Italy/the EU. You cannot just go and live there and work. Of course, if you are an EU citizen, then that will be okay.

Travel Tips for Rome

Buy the magazine "Roma c'e' "

by Wondagirl

If you're in Rome, and wants to know what is happening during the week just buy the weekly "Roma c'e ". There, you'll find everything about the opera, cinema, discos, restaurants...everything that's happening during the week.

The magazine use the words: Dov'e, com'e, quand'e...

Can you call this a custom?

by unravelau

There seem to be just so many domes in Rome and all seem to be attached to a church. So is it the custom that the people of Italy go to church a lot or is it a case of they did in ancient times? I have been hearing that the people of Italy aren't as regular church goers as I was led to believe.

A haven for non-Catholics also

by icunme

The cemetery is usually called Cimitero degli Inglesi, but its proper name is Cimitero Acattolico (non-Catholic), because in addition to Protestants it serves as burial ground for Greek Orthodox, Jews, Zoroastrians and atheists.
Photo 1 - Keats tomb - here John Keats lies in an unnamed monument: Here lies One Whose Name was writ in Water is the epitaph he dictated to his friend Joseph Severn, a painter who wanted to be buried next to him. A relief portraying Keats is accompanied by verses, the acronym of which reads K-E-A-T-S.
K-eats! if thy cherished name be "writ in water"
E-ach drop has fallen from some mourner's cheek;
A-sacred tribute; such as heroes seek,
T-hough oft in vain - for dazzling deeds of slaughter
S-leep on! Not honoured less for Epitaph so meek!

Photos and reference text by permission of Roberto Piperno for non-commercial purposes only.
Photo 2 - Monuments to Rosa Bathurst, Goethe's son and Antonio Gramsci
Photo 3 - Although most graves are very simple, a few are rather monumental and especially those of the early XIXth century have fine Neoclassic reliefs: the image above shows on the left a relief portraying the Angel of Death bringing away a woman (Elisa, wife of George Watson, a lady from Massachusetts, or to be consistent with the Latin epitaph "Massachusettensis") mourned by her husband and children: all dressed as ancient Romans; the sculpture on the right portrays Psyche.

Electric bus (but not a trolleybus)

by SiCkb0y

It's probably the best way to reach the monuments in Rome located in the web of narrow streets. This small bubes only have 8 seats. You can buy a ticket on board (which is impossible on standard buses) or use the standard B.I.T.-ticket. The drivers are really friendly, so you can just ask where to get off if you're not sure.
Here you will find the route map in better resolution:

Via dei Fienaroli 28...

by SirRichard

Via dei Fienaroli 28 [Trastevere] Tel. 06 588 4097.
The bookshop café is slowly becoming a Roman norm, but with nothing of the Barnes & Noble cookie cut. Bibli, a bookshop and cultural center in Trastevere, is the sort of place you would never find if you weren't looking for it. The ivy-entombed exterior gives up nothing of the secrets within: which include an Internet center in the basement and a sunny, bougainvillaea-covered courtyard café. Sandwiches are prepared to order, and there's a selection of pastries. The Sunday Brunch buffet at the café is a slightly uneven mix of ethnic-healthfood and American breakfast, but is a pleasurable experience nonetheless.


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 Hotel Villa Rosa

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

Villa Rosa Rome
Hotel Rosa

Address: Via Giovanni Prati 1, Rome, Lazio, 00152, Italy