Sporting Club Residence

3 out of 5 stars3 Stars

Via Fontanelle San Martino di Castrozza, Trento, 38054, Italy
Sporting Club Residence
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100%

Satisfaction Excellent
Excellent
50%
2
Very Good
25%
1
Average
25%
1
Poor
0%
0
Terrible
0%
0

Value Score Poor Value

Costs 35% more than similarly rated 3 star hotels

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Good For Business
  • Families88
  • Couples65
  • Solo0
  • Business100

More about Trento

Photos

impressive buildings in Piazza Duomoimpressive buildings in Piazza Duomo

Castello del BuonconsiglioCastello del Buonconsiglio

Palazzo della  Regione, the PresidencePalazzo della Regione, the Presidence

Fresco with the Prince-bishopFresco with the Prince-bishop

Forum Posts

luggage storage

by arasnosliw

Quick question. Does anyone know if there are lockers and/or luggage storage at the train station in Trento? If so, do you know the costs?

Thanks

Sara

RE: luggage storage

by mccalpin

According to the official website for the Italian rail system, there are "Left Luggage" facilities in the Trento train station - see http://www.trenitalia.com/it/treni_stazioni/servizi_stazione/trentino/stazione.html (only in Italian).

Sorry, it doesn't report as to the costs...

Bill

RE: RE: luggage storage

by arasnosliw

Great, thank you. I can kind of read italian but I didn't see any info on the cost either. I guess cost is not so important. Just glad that there is this service available.

RE: RE: luggage storage

by mccalpin

In most of the main train stations (like Rome, Florence, etc.), "Left Luggage" is normally a manned service rather than lockers - lockers got pulled out of Italy years ago when there were home-grown terror campaigns (like the Red Brigades). I've used these services and never had a problem.

In Rome, the cost is 3.80 euros for the first 5 hours, and 0.60 euros for the 6th through 12th hour, and 0.20 euros per hour after that... and I imagine that most train stations maintain what I would consider pretty reasonable rate...

Bill

Travel Tips for Trento

Valle di Sella

by Gianni_F

Questa non e' Trento, ma una valle in provincia di Trento. Qui soggiornava il Presidente del Consiglio Alcide Degasperi.

This is't Trento, but one Valley in province of Trento. Here lived also the Prime Minister Alcide Degasperi.

Palazzo Geremia

by iandsmith

On Palazzo Geremia, a detail of a fresco from the 16th century in the Veronese style.
The palace itself dates from the 15th century and the paintings depict significant events in the history of the city. Here we undoubtedly see the city burghers overlooking one of the many parades, triumphal entries and diplomatic assemblies depicted on the walls.
It's opposite Palazzo Thun and is also used for government purposes today.

If this isn't romantic, nothing else is.

by maartenw

Close to Trento, some 10 km west, lies the wonderful secluded castle of Toblino. In every season the castle looks different, but always beautiful. Particularly recommended at sunset, full moon and bats flying around the tower. Bring good company........

Fontana dell'aquila

by JLBG

Piazza Duomo has two fountains, what is unusual. One is huge, Fontana del Nettuno, the other, Fontana dell'aquila, is very discreet and stands near the entrance of Via Belenzani. It represents an eagle on top of a column. Neither the name of the sculptor not the date it was built are known but there is a legend about it that I will summarize.

A man from Trento became a very good friend with an eagle and they spent much of their time together. The man's wife was unhappy with that and they often quarreled about it. One final day, the man killed his wife on the occasion of a stronger quarrel. He was jailed and received a message from the eagle that offered to help. The day later, he went in front of the judges. The man beseeched the judges not to condemn him to death and accused the eagle to have committed the murder. Despaired, he yelled, "If I lie, may you, damned soul, be turned into stone". In the same second, the eagle was turned to stone. The man was executed and in memory, the stoned eagle was exposed on the piazza.

Palazzo Alberti Colico

by JLBG

The Palace bears the names of the Counts Alberti Colico that owned it from 1657 for almost 2 centuries. It has received so many modifications along the time that the front looks rather heterogeneous.

In the beginning, there were two houses, contiguous but that can be clearly identified. The first photo shows well these two houses, each with its own entrance.

The second photo is a close up on the entrance of the southern house. It shows that the frescoes do not match with the present opening.

Comments

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