Holiday Inn Venice Mestre Marghera

4 out of 5 stars4 Stars

Rotonda Romea 1/2, Marghera, Veneto, 30175, Italy

1 Review

Holiday Inn Venice Mestre Marghera
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Booking.com IHG Travelocity

74%

Satisfaction Average
Excellent
6%
12
Very Good
36%
70
Average
32%
62
Poor
14%
28
Terrible
10%
20

Value Score Average Value

Costs 64% less but rated 17% lower than other 4 star hotels

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Good For Couples
  • Families41
  • Couples43
  • Solo38
  • Business41
  • tropicrd's Profile Photo

    Modern Venice Inn

    by

    Wow!!!!what a nice surprise to find this modern Hotel in East Venice with all the amenities you could want.
    The room was so big and the bathroom had a full bath and a bidet,I found it to be spotless and the dining room served up a fantastic full breakfast including bacon & eggs.
    Although the hotel is situated outside the main stream of Venice it offers more than the average hotel.

    Unique Quality: The size of the rooms,the modern decor and relaxing bathroom were really great to relax in after a days sightseeing.

    The dining room,service and food were all very good.

More about Holiday Inn Venice Mestre Marghera

Photos

Admiring the view of the Grand CanalAdmiring the view of the Grand Canal

Lovey Dovey xLovey Dovey x

More CanalsMore Canals

il Cortile del Palazzo Ducaleil Cortile del Palazzo Ducale

Forum Posts

Holiday Inn Venice East

by Tina007

Has anyone stayed in the Holiday Inn Venice East (Quarto d'Altino) and would have any information about the trains into Venice from Quarto d'Altino. Thanks

RE: Holiday Inn Venice East

by effeti

Quarto d'Altino is quite distant, and a stop only for local trains..
http://orario.trenitalia.com/b2c/TimeTable?stazin=quarto+d%27altino&stazout=venezia&datag=27&datam=09&dataa=2006&timsh=08&timsm=17&lang=it&nreq=5&channel=tcom
ciao
Francesco

RE: Holiday Inn Venice East

by ramot418

I stayed there last year. Excellent hotel (though not cheap), right beside the train station. In July, we paid 110 Euros a night with no reservations - we just showed up (includes full buffet breakfast). Trains run every half hour/hour to Venice and cost about 2 Euro (one way)from about 6am till after midnight. This was an excellent option for us as we had a rental car and we parked free in the hotel's underground parking lot. IMHO, if you don't have a car, there is no reason to stay outside Venice itself.

Pls Help - Bus Direction from Marco Polo Airport-Holiday Inn Marghera

by Jane1888

I would appreciate your help for the bus /shuttle bus direction from Maro Polo Airport to the hotel. The address is Rotonda Romea 1/2, Marghera

Thank you.

Re: Pls Help - Bus Direction from Marco Polo Airport-Holiday Inn Marghera

by mccalpin

Well, first I assume that you visited the hotel's website at http://www.ichotelsgroup.com/h/d/hi/1/en/hotel/VCERR/transportation
which, unfortunately, makes no mention of either a shuttle or public transportation (except by taxi). Hmmmn, perhaps an email to the hotel would be a good idea.

If you really want to go by bus, looking at the website for Venice's public transportation system (www.actv.it), you would first take the #15 bus from the airport to someplace like Mestre railroad station, then change to the #14 bus. According to the hotel website, get off at the second stop on the Via Cesare Beccaria, and walk west along the Via della Fonte to the hotel....but, to be honest, the bus route for #14 as shown at the public transit website doesn't seem to match the hotel's description...(it seems to run farther the the east)...

An email or call to the hotel seems to be in order...

Bill

Re: Pls Help - Bus Direction from Marco Polo Airport-Holiday Inn Marghera

by Jane1888

Thanks, Bill. Yes, I did checked the hotel site transporation information. I made a mistake by booking this hotel in Priceline. I have email to the hotel for the directions. Eur$60 for a taxi ride is too expensive for me.

It may be better for us to take ATVO (blue bus)from airport to Piazzale Roma and a taxi to the hotel. Are taxi easily available at Piazzale Roma? This will reduce the cost of the taxi that coming directly from the airport.

Re: Pls Help - Bus Direction from Marco Polo Airport-Holiday Inn Marghera

by mccalpin

"It may be better for us to take ATVO (blue bus)from airport to Piazzale Roma and a taxi to the hotel. Are taxi easily available at Piazzale Roma? This will reduce the cost of the taxi that coming directly from the airport. "

Take the ATVO bus to Venice Mestre instead, and take the taxi from there. If you go all the way to Piazzale Rome, you will be crossing the causeway into Venice proper, and any taxi will have to take you back across the same causeway to go to your hotel on the mainland. According to the hotel website, Venice Mestre (the train station) is just three kilometers from your hotel...in fact it's sort of surprising that the estimate fare (from the hotel website) is 20 euro.

There should be a taxi queue at Mestre (a taxi queue at the train station is normal for any Italian city)...

Bill

Re: Pls Help - Bus Direction from Marco Polo Airport-Holiday Inn Marghera

by Jane1888

Bill, thanks for your prompt and helpful information.

Venice Travel from Holiday Inn

by akash510

Hi All - First time travelling to venice with my family of 5. We'll be spending two nights in early May and we're staying at the Holiday Inn - Venice Marghesa. What's the best way to get into downtown Venice from that hotel? Also, can anyone suggest a good tour company for tour? Is Viator any good? Any suggestions would be helpful. Thanks!

Re: Venice Travel from Holiday Inn

by azz8206

You would have to take the train from Marghesa to Venezia Santa Lucia train station. From their you can walk Venice's streets or take a vaporetto to get to St. Mark's Square. You wouldn't need a tour company for a tour. There are tours available at Doges Palace and St.Mark's.

Re: Venice Travel from Holiday Inn

by mccalpin

I assume you mean the Holiday Inn Marghera. Look at http://www.ichotelsgroup.com/h/d/hi/1/en/hotel/VCERR/transportation
for the hotel's website. Note that you take the bus or a taxi up to Venice Mestre train station, from which you take the train across the causeway to Venice Santa Lucia, or a bus to Piazzale Roma (across the canal from Santa Lucia).

Also see http://forum.virtualtourist.com/discussion-349295-1-1-Travel-0-140867-Venice-discussion.html
where we discussed this for another family (along with a lot of other stuff ;-) )...

Bill

Travel Tips for Venice

Just walk. It's a fancinating...

by Gardoz

Just walk. It's a fancinating city that time has forgot. As you explore you see it as it was (except for the shops). On my first visit coming out of the train station and the view of the Grand Canal and the bosts plying its waters. It was my first visit to Europe and a memory that will stay with me forever.

International Pilfering Crisis

by mrclay2000

Every strong or conquering nation on the globe probably still shows proofs of its past pilfering in its public edifices and ornamentation. Take Rome for example. Fifteen obelisks nicked from Egypt. Not bad. The Venetians, once masters of the Mediterranean, were nowise immune from such permanent loans. The remains of St Mark the Apostle were stolen from Alexandria in a barrel of pork. The four horses that once emblazoned the Byzantine Hippodrome have been copied for the public to gaze upon atop San Marco, the true copies spirited away to the basement. Indeed, Venice has taken much that once belonged to Constantinople. Note the four Roman emperors in the famous "Tetrarch" on the corner of St Mark's. See how they almost cower in fear and unfamiliarity in their new surroundings.

Masterly Veneziano artists

by Trekki

As I already described in my intro about La Serenissima, I always thought I don’t like to look at paintings. Well, in Venezia I found out that I simply don’t like to see paintings in museums (and be surrounded by these blabbering self-appointed art lovers making ridiculous comments about this or that paint brush). And that it was just too long of a time that I haven’t been in Italy with the most famous art collection of the world – but still there where they have been made for (well, mostly).
Yes, and this was what I finally realised: museums only collect pieces of art, and no matter what they do, they can never ever create an environment suitable for these masterpieces. They just hang them on a wall and this completely destroys the idea why a painting has been made. Ok, yes, Van Goghs and Monets and all these others have been actually made to be hung on walls. But with the old Italian artists this is different. They created masterpieces for churches, palazzi, houses – filling whole walls or ceilings. They have been painted to complete a church or to demonstrate power and wealth in palazzi. Like Da Vinci’s Last Supper – I once saw a reproduction in a museum, it didn’t impress me much – but if I would see it in reality, in Santa Maria delle Grazie in Milano, it would knock me off my feet.
So this is maybe why I was so much fascinated in La Serenissima – so many of these masterpieces are where they belong to, where they have been made for, and only where they can complete a building :-). The list of painters, which have been active in Venezia is long. And already earlier, Venezia had many artists specialised in painting icons and making mosaics (the Byzantine influence).
Jacopo Bellini can maybe considered to be the father of Veneziano paintings, in both senses: he was among the first to start painting “western style” (as opposed to icons or Byzantine style), and his sons Gentile and Giovanni (Giambellino) followed in his footsteps. Unfortunately, Giambellino’s masterpieces he made in Palazzo Ducale are gone forever with the fire in 1577. But a lot of his other work can be marvelled at in L’Accademia. This fire destroyed mayn other paintings, but venezia would not be Venezia if there weren’t more of those fantastic artists to follow and produce even more marvellous paintings. Jacopo Robusti (Tintoretto) was a painter who lived and worked in La Serenissima all his life (except one trip to Mantova). He left us marvellous cycles in fraternities and also the Paradise in Palazzo Ducale. Paolo Caliari (Veronese) also makes us marvel at several ceilings he finished in Palazzo Ducale. He also made “Dinner in the House of Levi” and was even tortured by the Inquisition for having painted drunken people, parrots, gnomes and other “scurrilities” in this one. I like his answer – that he as a painter just made the same as poets and other weirdos. Haha, not exactly something these.. idiots were expecting to hear. He wasn’t beheaded for that very much honest answer though.
Other masters we meet on our strolls through La Serenissima are Giovanni Battista Tiepolo, Antonio Canal (Canaletto) and Pietro Longhi.
I like their nicknames – obviously often signifying where they have been born (Veronese) or what their family’s profession was (Tintoretto).

Fence posters and store...

by JeanCooke

Fence posters and store windows announced an Antonio Vivaldi Concert in the Church of the Assasins-named for the at least 3 assassinations that took place during Mass, of all things. The church had to be closed and purified after each assassination. The concert was magnificant, the acoustics wonderful.

a regatta in Venice

by carolinadonei

On May 26 and 27 a great event will take place in Venice: The Velalonga. All those who are interested in sailing or rowing can participate! The Circolo Velico Casanova (www.circolovelicocasanova.it; www.velalonga.com) will organize this event for the 6th year.

After that day, a Sailing Raid has been organized! Sail on the lagoon on traditional lug sailboats for one week. Worth a try!
Velalonga Raid

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 Holiday Inn Venice Mestre Marghera

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

Holiday Inn Marghera
Marghera Holiday Inn
Venice Holiday Inn
Holiday Inn Venice Mestre Marghera Hotel Venice

Address: Rotonda Romea 1/2, Marghera, Veneto, 30175, Italy