Casa Delle Rose

Via Smirne 11, Lido di Venezia, Venice, 30126, Italy
B&B Casa delle Rose
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Good For Couples
  • Families95
  • Couples100
  • Solo100
  • Business100

More about Venice


Gothic staircase and stone well at Ca' d'OroGothic staircase and stone well at Ca' d'Oro

View from terrace of Ristorante San Giorgio.View from terrace of Ristorante San Giorgio.

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Canal Grande di MuranoCanal Grande di Murano

Forum Posts

In February, Prague or Venice?

by CapPasCap

A lucky New Year for everybody!

I will have 3 o 4 free days in the third or fourth week of February and I am wondering which of the two destinations above (Prague or Venice) would be the best to choose, considering weather and things to see and do (maybe they are very few days to spend in one of them, or both). Any suggestion from you experts?

I would be also grateful if you could advise me on a decent hotel in any of them. What I value the most is cleanness, comfy beds, acustic isolation and buffet breakfast. It would be also interesting not being very far from the interesting places (not more than half an hour, no matter on foot or by public transport if it is not abusively expensive). An spa package would be also a good deal. In Prague I have a pre-reservation in the Corinthia Panorama, but I have read not very good reviews recently. What about a hotel called "Anna"? My aim is a price per night (room for 2, breakfast included) of about 60€ at Prague or 100€ at Venice (which is much more expensive).

Thank you very much in advance for your help.

Re: In February, Prague or Venice?

by christine.j

The third or fourth week of February is the height of the carnival season in Venice. A special experience, but a double for 100 Euro will be hard to find during this time.
Nothing on Venice is far from "the interesting places", as all of Venice is something special.
I liked the Hotel Olimpia very much, it's close to the train station, overlooking one of the smaller canals. About 30 minutes walk to St Mark's square.

Re: In February, Prague or Venice?

by lee.evelyn

Have a look at Hotel Ai Mori d'Oriente in Venice: It is a 4-star de luxe hotel in the sestiere of Canareggio on the Fondamenta della Sensa. 10 mins. walk from the trainstation. The decor is oriental/byzantine. I stayed there four nights in December and really enjoyed my stay. You will find very good rates on the internet. sometimes for 80 euro for a double. The room rate includes a a very good buffet breakfast with a lot of choices.
The hotelbar is cozy and stylish and the barman makes a great Bellini.
Close to the hotel - on the right hand side as you step out of it - about 300 metres along the Fondamenta is a very good local Osteria called 'Al 40 Ladroni'.
It is half an hours walk to Piazza San Marco from the hotel.

Re: In February, Prague or Venice?

by Zvrlj

Both are among our favourite destination. Whatever you pick - do not split time of four days into two parts in order to see both because you will see none. We have spent cumulatively a month in Venice and two weeks in Prague, we have written no more than half on both in our tips... See that... Anyway, in winter time, our suggestion would be Venice.

Have a great time whatever you choose and Happy New Year.


Re: In February, Prague or Venice?

by CapPasCap

Thank you very much for all your replies. I´m sure they´d be very useful.
Kind regards.

Re: In February, Prague or Venice?

by lee.evelyn

for a hotel in Venice check on they have really good deals! I have just booked my next trip for the end of March!

Travel Tips for Venice

If you want to be someone else...

by blusky

If you want to be someone else or just to be far from your everyday life and have a good fun, pack your bags and go to Venice in Carneval period. Walking through the streets of Venice and seeing all this masks I was fascinated. There are many traditional costums and masks that really brings back life like it was so many centuries before, when Venice was a famous state.

A gondola ride is truly a must...

by Twob

A gondola ride is truly a must for any visitor. Prices vary depending on the gondolier, but whatever the price, it is well worth it.Venice offers something for everyone. There's lots of shopping to do, and wonderful restaurants to try. In addition to some of the famous landmarks such as Rialto Bridge, Piazza San Marco, the Basilica, and the Campanile di San Marco, there is also an acquarium, and many museums to visit, as well as Lido's famous beaches. The very best thing to do in Venice is to walk through the streets and narrow passage ways. These quiet streets are among the most pleasant places to stroll and it is here where you'll be able to absorb the culture and splendor of this fascinating city. Cruising in a gondola down the canals with our gondolier singing to us on Easter morning is our fondest memory of Venice. It was an unforgettable experience as we were transported over the canals and back into the times of Marco Polo and Cassonova.

Venice Architecture

by Packerman

This is one of the best things about Venice, the variety and originality of architecture you will see. There is Byzantine, Gothic, Romanesque, Renaissance, Baroque, and Neo-Classicism. I really hope you take the time to look around, take a deep look and not just glance at the beauty Venice has to offer.

Local food and drinks

by in4ik

Particular foods are traditional to certain feast days. During Carnevale you can buy small doughnuts known as frittelle, which come plain, con frutta (with fruit), con crema (confectioner's cream) or con zabaglione (which is made out of egg yolks and Marsala). During Lent there's an even greater emphasis on fish, and also on omelettes (frittata), often made with shrimps and wild asparagus; lamb is popular at Easter. On Ascension Day it's customary to have pig's trotter, either plain or stuffed, while for the feast of the Redentore (third Sunday in July) sarde in saor or roast duck are in order. Tiny biscuits called fave ("beans") fill the pasticcerie around All Saints' Day and All Souls' Day (November 1 & 2); on the feast of Saint Martin (November 11) you get biscuits or heavy quince jelly cut into the shape of the saint on his horse; and on the feast of the Madonna della Salute (November 21) it's traditional to have castradina (salted smoked mutton). On Christmas Eve many Venetians eat eel, usually grilled, though with variations from island to island; on Christmas Day the traditional dishes are roast turkey, veal, duck or capon.

Many of the wines of the Veneto will already be familiar, especially Valpolicella (red), Bardolino (red) and Soave (white) – the Veneto produces more DOC (Denominazione di origine controllata) wine than any other region, and this trio of Veronese wines comprises the bulk of exported quality Italian wine. Far more rarely exported is Prosecco, light, champagne-like wine from the area around Conegliano – don't miss a chance to sample Prosecco Rosé and the delicious Cartizze, the finest type of Prosecco. Wines from neighbouring Friuli are well worth exploring too: the most common reds are Pinot Nero, Refosco, Raboso, Merlot and Cabernet, with Tocai, Pinot Bianco and Sauvignon the most common whites. Grappa is the local fire-water – associated particularly with the town of Bassano del Grappa, it's made from grapes, juniper berries or plums.

Packing List

by Esther75

It's best to take a backpack or a weekend bag. Because in Venice you might have to walk a while before getting to your hotel. Remember there are no such things as taxi's!! Or you could take the vaporetto or watertaxi, but then again there are a lot of steps in Venice, so I felt most comfortable with my backpack. Take a sweater with you in spring or autumn. It can be chilly in the evening. In summer when it's warm there can be musquito's, so take some citronella or something with you.


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 Casa Delle Rose

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

Bed And Breakfast Casa Delle Rose
B&b Casa Delle Rose Hotel Venice

Address: Via Smirne 11, Lido di Venezia, Venice, 30126, Italy