Hotel Dolomiti

Via Vicenza 15, Vattaro, Trentino-Alto Adige, 38040, Italy
Hotel Dolomiti
Enter dates for best prices
Compare best prices from top travel partners


Satisfaction Very Good
Very Good


Value Score No Data

Show Prices

Good For Couples
  • Families88
  • Couples100
  • Solo100
  • Business100

More about Trento


beautiful street of palaces up the main squarebeautiful street of palaces up the main square

Palazzo della  RegionePalazzo della Regione

Palazzo della  Regione, the PresidencePalazzo della Regione, the Presidence

Fresco with the Prince-bishopFresco with the Prince-bishop

Forum Posts

Malga Pallazo - where?

by czajna

We are a group of lovers travel by bicycles from Poland. This year we are organizing a trip to the Alps "Tour des Alpes 2005" in 6 countries. We want to ride of our bicycles 2300 kilometers in 3 weeks. Main Purposes: Bratislava, Wien, Venezja, Werona, Linz, Salzburg, Ceske Budejovice, Hochtor Pass.
We want to reach a Malga Palazzo but we do not know exactly where is it. Can anybody help us? We need some details map.
Best wishes

More informations:
Polish and English version of website

RE: Malga Pallazo - where?

by Lacristina

I can’t believe you’re going to try this! It sounds impossible with an average grade of 20% and as much as 30% in some spots!

This start is apparently located near Besenello which is about 15 kilometers south of Trento.

Here’s a link for biking:

And another link that shows the malga.

Good Luck!


Travel Tips for Trento

The free tour

by iandsmith

My favourite thing about Trento is the free tour. Bring it on I say. Shame I've only had the first ten minutes of it. Twice! (see my Intro page for humorous view).
It happens on Saturdays at 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. and is multilingual.
One of the first things you get to see on the tour (no matter how many times you take it) is the Palazzo Salvadori, a Renaissance-style palace built in the early 1500s by the Lombard artist Lucio di Pietro.
What you find out though is that it sits where the Jewish synagogue from the middle ages once was.
There are two oval medallions above the doors, sculpted by Francesco Oradini. They tell a poignant tale of how a boy was found "drowned" in the river but, upon inspection, he was believed to have been strangled.
The Jews were falsely blamed (as they seem to be for most things) and the Catholics did nothing to stem that victimization (as our guide was wont to point out) and so today these two plaques depict Simonino's martrydom and glory. The victimization was officially recanted in 1965.
A rough translation (and here I am indebted to fellow VT member tapis volant) goes as follows: "In the depths of these buildings where once there was a synagogue now a small shrine has been constructed. The blessed matyr, three toothed Simon, 29 months old,was murdered by utmost torture by the Jews on the 23rd March 1475 in the dead of night."
Here again I am indebted to tapis_volant for her work in tracking the full story down.
"Born in Trent, Italy, in 1472; died 1475. According to reports of the time, Simon was a 2-1/2-year-old Christian boy living in Trent, Italy. The story was told that the Jews met in the synagogue on Tuesday of Holy Week to decide how to celebrate Passover that year, which fell on Holy Thursday. Reportedly, they
decided to sacrifice a Christian child on Good Friday out of hatred for Christ.
A Jewish doctor cajoled young Simon from his home while his parents were attending the Tenebrae service on Wednesday evening. The story continues that he was murdered at midnight on Holy Thursday. The description of his crucifixion is horrid. After his death his body was supposedly hidden in various places to prevent his parents from finding it and finally thrown into the river.
Under intensive and terrible torture, those arrested for the crime admitted to it, were executed after further torture, and burnt. The synagogue was destroyed and a chapel erected on the spot where the child was thought to have been martyred. The child's relics now rest in a stately tomb in St Peter's Church in Trent. Though the murder was blamed on the Jews of Trent, there never was
any proof that such a crime was committed for ritualistic purposes. The account of Tiberinus, the physician who inspected the child's body, and the juridical acts can be found with recorded notes of the day.
The trial was reviewed in Rome by Sixtus IV in 1478 but he did not authorize the cultus of Saint Simon; it was done by Sixtus V in 1588, largely on account of miracles worked at his shrine.
While miracles were later reported at the child's tomb, this is not one of the more stellar events in the history of the Church as evidenced by the removal of his name from the Roman Martyrology in 1965 by the Sacred Congregation of Rites, that forbade all future veneration. The cause behind the child's death is considered quite uncertain.
As to why his feast is celebrated liturgically if it is forbidden I'll venture a guess. There are probably some churches which had been dedicated to his patronage and celebrate their patronal feast day. It is indeed possible that Simon is numbered among the saints in heaven, as evidenced by the miracles, but not for being a martyr, which is the primary reason the cultus was banned.
In art, St. Simon is a child crucified, tortured, or mocked by Jews. At times
he may be shown (1) strangled with a cloth around his neck, holding a banner,
nails, and pincers; or (2) with a palm (sign of a martyr) and long bodkin."

Castel Besano

by iandsmith

South of Trento, and north of Revereto, if you're on the main strada, you can't help but notice something on a prominent hillside. At night, under floodlights, it is positively dramatic; an inspiring sight dominating the heavens. Castel Besano was actually lived in until 1973 but, when you see the state it is in even today, it is plainly obvious that only a very small part of it must have been occupied.
(For more details and pictures, see my travelogue and Intro)


by garibaldi

Rovereto is near Trento and it was the last town under Venetian domination. If you love contemporary art here you can find a new and interesting meseum: MART.
Near Rovereto you can visit " Sabbionara d'Avio" Castle or bike along Adige river (cycle-path) to come back to Trento.

Chiesa San Francisco Saverio

by sandysmith

At the end of Via Belenzani is the Jesuit church of San Francisco Saverio. We didn't go inside but the interior is reputed to have the best baroque art in the city. The exterior for the façade, the artist has combined the colours of the paints with the colours of the stones from the Trentino quarries

Palazzo Thun


On via Orne (Urn passage), a narrow passage that leads from Via Belinzani to Via Oss Mazzurana, we discovered one night the splendid façade shown on the photo. It is one of the parts of Palazzo Thun, a heterogeneous body of buildings. They were built, beginning in 1454, when the family Thun, coming from Val di Non (Non valley) established in Trento.


Popular Hotels in Trento

Villa Madruzzo

2 Reviews

Localita Ponte Alto 26, Cognola, Trento

Show Prices

Hotel Aquila d'Oro

1 Review

Via Belenzani, 76, Trento

Show Prices

Boscolo Grand Hotel Trento

Hotel Class 4 out of 5 stars

1-3 Via Alfieri, Trento

Show Prices

Giovane Europa

Via Torre Vanga 9, Trento

Show Prices

View all Trento hotels

View all Trento hotels

Latest Trento hotel reviews

Boscolo Grand Hotel Trento
133 Reviews & Opinions
Latest: Jul 16, 2014
Villa Madruzzo
76 Reviews & Opinions
Latest: Jul 18, 2014
Hotel Aquila d'Oro
28 Reviews & Opinions
Latest: Jun 28, 2014
Giovane Europa
10 Reviews & Opinions
Latest: Mar 31, 2014

 Hotel Dolomiti

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

Dolomiti Hotel Vattaro

Address: Via Vicenza 15, Vattaro, Trentino-Alto Adige, 38040, Italy