Le Ville del Lido Suite Residence

4 out of 5 stars4 Stars

Via Bragadin, 38, Venezia Lido, Venice, 30126, Italy
Le Ville del Lido Suite Residence
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Satisfaction Excellent
Very Good

Value Score Average Value

Similarly priced and rated as other 4 star hotels

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Good For Couples
  • Families92
  • Couples100
  • Solo100
  • Business100

More about Venice


Europa & Regina PalaceEuropa & Regina Palace

St Mark's BasilicaSt Mark's Basilica

Gondolas bobbing in the canalGondolas bobbing in the canal

Chiesa dei Santa SofiaChiesa dei Santa Sofia

Forum Posts

Venice to Murren by train

by JonJon3281

Hi there

I'm looking for help with train travel. I've looked at about a million sites and I'm just so confused :s

I know I might be too early to actualy book but the info will come in handy soon enough. What I need is what company I should book with and which stop I book from.

I'm traveling from Venice to Murren, Switzerland on July 29th. In Venice I'm staying at the San Lio Tourist House, 5607 Castello, and in Murren I'm staying at the Blumental Hotel, Dorfstrasse Murren 3825.

Thanks for the help!

Re: Venice to Murren by train

by GyuriFT

You do not need to book anything. It will be only confusing.

1) Buy the Venezia - Milano - Domodossola ticket in Venezia on the day of the travel. The price varies between 32.05 € and 48 €, depending on the train.

2) Buy the Domodossola - Mürren ticket in Domodossola for 68.20 CHF. You also can buy (hopefully!) the same ticket in Venice for 47.40 €. If that's the case, you won't need to de-train in Domodossola if you travel on EC-52.

Re: Venice to Murren by train

by mccalpin

The Trenitalia website referred to in my other response to you will not show the Venice-Mürren solution. You will need to go to www.sbb.ch (the official Swiss website) (click on EN at the top) and plot the trip. Note that it looks like you will be making many changes, but, then, Mürren is in the middle of nowhere (very scenic "nowhere", I assume, but not on any main lines).

I don't believe that you will be able to buy a ticket on the Swiss rail website and pick it up in Venice; rather, I believe that you will have to buy the ticket(s) in Venice once you get there. As some or even most of these trains don't require reservations, there really shouldn't be any problem picking up the tickets once you are in Italy.


Re: Venice to Murren by train

by JonJon3281

This site is so great, always quick informative answers!

Thank you!

Re: Venice to Murren by train

by GyuriFT

Bill - the O.P.-s biggest problem is to get the Italian pricing.
Once the Italian part is done he is going via Domodossola and Mürren to Frieburg.

From Domodossola on till Freiburg we have standard international tariff and the calculation can be done pretty straightforward - but more details about the entire route are needed, otherwise we are going literally "point-to-point" and losing money because the degressivity can't be applied.

Re: Venice to Murren by train

by K_V_B

A better solution is probably to buy Venice Domodossola from Ternitalia, and buy Domodossola - Mürren from the SBB website. You can buy the ticket online and print it out yourself. In Switzerland you don't need to reserve for trains so you only should make sure you have a ticket for the correct day.

There are a couple of trains from Venice to Geneva. I would take one of these.

Re: Venice to Murren by train

by GyuriFT

@K_V_B: the OP goes further to Germany. He could be better off getting the entire Domodossola-Freiburg thing as (post)TCV (whatever TCV is being called now) in Venice - godwilling, Trenitalia can issue TCV tickets, maybe. Otherwise he should buy in Domodossola either the TCV to Germany to utilize the degressivity or maybe even a Swiss Pass (not to be confused with Swiss Eurail ting) could make sense.

So far we have only partial picture.

Travel Tips for Venice

Schengen Visas

by MikeAtSea

I still remember the old days when one needed a visa for every single European country. That is of course if you have a nationality that is not really favoured in Europe for free entry and travel.
Today it is a lot easier, okay not getting the visa since some Consulates and Embassies require personal interviews, however once you have the Schengen Visa one can freely enter and travel between the following countries: Iceland, Denmark, Sweden, Finnland, Germany, The Netherlands, Belgium, Luxemburg, France, Spain, Portugal, Austria, Greece and Italy.
If you for instance travel to Germany and then wish to visit Switzerland make sure you have a multiple entry visa, since some countries are not part of the Schengen agreement yet. This includes Switzerland, the United Kingdom and the Republic of Ireland and all EU countries of the former Eastern block. Some of the newer European Union countries from the “East” may enter this agreement in the near future.

Venice in the Winter

by yetist

I love Venice and tend to travel there at least monthly. In the summer the city is full, the lines for everything are long, and it is hot and humid. You can experience the aqua alta at any time of year and I experienced it last Sunday. I look forward to the winter, there are no lines, the vaporetti are not overcrowded, the restaurants offer better service, and as was previously mentioned the light in the morning and evening is magical. That being said, now there are cruise ships there year around but in the winter there may be one docked, last week there were 6 in the city!! Enjoy the peace there in the winter.

"Posso avere una carta?"

by Hopkid

Business cards are great things in Venice. They are usually very artistic and attractive. They have a map on the back that shows the location of the shop/restaurant which can really come in handy if you need to find your way back to that same spot in the future. And they help you remember where the heck you were where you bought that great antique print or had that wonderful glass of prosecco. Plus they make great additions to your trip scrapbook. Be sure to ask for two ("Posso avere due carte?") so you can show both sides of the card.

A dead end

by sim1

This looks like a dead end street. I can't remember if it really was or not. Venice has so many surprising little corners. Sometimes it seems like you can't go any further, but than all of a sudden there is a little street to the right or left, I really enjoyed wandering around here.

Historical Regatta I

by sandysmith

The first Sunday afternoon in September provides a great spectacle in Venice as the Regata Storica takes place. The city's gondoliers and other expert rowers pit their skill against each other. It starts with a procession of decorated historic craft along the Grand Canal course, their crews all decked out in period dress. Like the celebrated Palio of Sienna, the fans and followers of each neighborhood boat and crew are a form of entertainment in themselves. Races take place during the day and in the evening there is a magnificent firework display along the St Marks basin and the Guidecca island.

The festival starts out with the colorful procession on water, formed by the Bissone, the Bucintoro and the boats of the Venetian rowing clubs; the event commemorates the Queen of Cyprus, Caterina Cornaro, coming to Venice, which marked the beginning of the Serenissima rule over the Mediterranean island. (please see more pics in the travelogue as well as extra pics here)
The traditional points of reference for the Venice historical regata are the spagheto, a rope stretched across the starting point in front of the public gardens in the Castello sestiere of Venice; the Paleto, a pole driven into the centre of the Grand Canal in front of the Church of Sant'Andrea de la Zirada, around which the boats must turn before going back up the Grand Canal to cross the finishing line. The finishing line is indicated by the Machina, a construction erected on a wooden raft richly carved, painted and gilded, and where the prize-giving ceremony is held.

I was so glad to witness this colourful affair in Sept. 2005, despite the heat and crowds.


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 Le Ville del Lido Suite Residence

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Le Ville Del Lido Suite Residence Hotel Venice

Address: Via Bragadin, 38, Venezia Lido, Venice, 30126, Italy