Youth Station Hostel

Via Livorno 5, Rome, 00162, Italy
Youth Station Hostel
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49%

Satisfaction Terrible
Excellent
7%
2
Very Good
25%
7
Average
17%
5
Poor
17%
5
Terrible
32%
9

N/A

Value Score No Data

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Good For Solo
  • Families0
  • Couples0
  • Solo42
  • Business0

More about Youth Station Hostel

Photos

Map showing you where Trastevere is in RomeMap showing you where Trastevere is in Rome

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The Temple of Portunus, May 2007The Temple of Portunus, May 2007

Forum Posts

Hostels

by KiwiJes

Hi,

I have a few days in Rome. I want to see the basics like the Coloseum and the Pantheon. Which location is the best area to look for a hostel in? And any suggestions on good hostels also welcome.

Thanks

Re: Hostels

by leics

The historical centre of Rome is very walkable and the public transport system is both cheap and excellent (bus/Metro/tram).

Termini is a good area to find affordable accommodation (given city prices). It's also excellent for transport: 20 minutes or so to walk to the Colosseum, bus station next to the railway station, Metro. You can get day/3-day transport passes from the booths at the Termini bus station.

Re: Hostels

by stefi.o

A pretty good and cheap one is the "Youth Station Hostel" in via Livorno 5.There is the subway just there bringing you everywhere, and you are close to Termini Station but in a better area.
Bye.

Re: Hostels

by leics

www.venere.com is an excellent and reliable website used by many VT-ers.

Otherwise look at www.hostelworld.com or www.hostelbookers.com

Re: Hostels

by Laura_Mexico

You can also check out hostels.com, this is where I found a place called B&T rooms which were pretty affordable and only 2-3 blocks away from Termini, very convenient...... full directions and review on my Rome page -- be careful especially about not being accomodated in a different location from this one, as the owner seems to place guests in another property of his when he runs out of space at this main location.

Good luck.

Travel Tips for Rome

How to Cross the Road in Rome

by TRimer

Possibly the most lasting impression you will have of Rome is that motorists do not stop to let pedestrians cross the road at the zebra crossings. This is not just inconvenient for pedestrians - given the sheer volume and overall high speed of traffic in central Rome, it's actually downright scary and dangerous. You can try to put off a road-crossing only so long, but sooner or later you will have to venture out into the fray. The first thing you need to remember is that Roman drivers do not regard zebra crossings as places where pedestrians have priority to cross. Rather, they view these crossings as places where pedestrians may be granted a sporting chance to get across. That is to say, if you are already on the crossing, approaching motorists may just reduce their speed a little, giving you time to advance a few more paces. It is no good waiting on the curb for traffic to stop before you cross - You will wait forever because no cars will stop... Instead, you must clearly assert your intention to cross by actually stepping out onto the crossing. Once you're on the crossing, keep going at a steady speed, but watch out for cars and weaving scooters that may not have seen you. Do not slow down or stop unless absolutely necessary, as the motorist has usually plotted his path in the assumption that you will have moved forward before he gets to the place you were a split second ago. For the same reason, do not start running either, as this also makes it tricky for the motorist to plot his route and speed. Native Romans do not run on the crossings, not because they care about being run over, but because they're too gosh-darn proud and posey to be seen running on a zebra. Remember to always keep an eye out for cars taking a diagonal route or even overtaking on their blind side across the zebra. Romans don't care about blindsides, and lane markings on the roads are universally ignored. Most three-lane streets actually bulge into five lanes as motorists constantly jostle for position and prominence in the pack.

Did Talking Statue Il Facchino talk too much?

by icunme

Could it be that Il Facchino just talked too much and got punched in the face??

The only talking statue which is not an ancient Roman statue is Il Facchino (The Porter) which ought to be called L'Acquaiolo (The Seller of Water) which portrays a Renaissance seller of water with his little cask. This trade declined at the end of the XVIth century when Sixtus V started reactivating the ancient Roman aqueducts. The statue is located in Via del Corso near Palazzo Decarolis.

See other talking statue tips and the first - Pasquino for the amusing history of these very useful voices of dissent.

metrebus

by iaint

we used the metro several times when we just wanted to get from A to B.

€1 for a single journey up to 75 minutes. By comparison with somewhere like London, price is just sooo low

trains not as frequent as in other cities, and there are only 2 lines, but still very useful

Snacky time....

by MoreBarTime11 about Gelateria Valentino

Ok...we live in Italy and have had TONS of Gelato. I must say this one rates as one of the best we have ever had! I even stood outside and told those passing by that this place had some of the best Gelato we've ever had. They happen to have Peanut Butter as a flavor. Not something you typically find in a Gelateria, but it was absolutely awesome!!! Wish it was everywhere! Their Amarena was to die for too!

Gates of Heaven

by ismailb

The gates of Heaven at the St' Pauls Bassillica Is a worth see. It is officially inside the Vatican City Walls . COntained within the structure are the gates of Heaven (which is supposed to be very important to the Christians ) which open only once in 25 years (and will now open in 2025 ) . The frescoss on the walls around the Bassillica are stunning . ALso inside the Bassillica are the potraits of all the Popes and a Really cool altar .

Comments

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 Youth Station Hostel

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

Youth Station Hotel Rome

Address: Via Livorno 5, Rome, 00162, Italy