Al Castello

Corso Cavour 32, Vicolo Brusco, 4, Verona, Veneto, 37121, Italy
Al Castello
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68%

Satisfaction Poor
Excellent
38%
5
Very Good
23%
3
Average
7%
1
Poor
7%
1
Terrible
23%
3

N/A

Value Score No Data

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Good For Couples
  • Families50
  • Couples64
  • Solo0
  • Business50

More about Verona

Photos

Stones date back to 1 BCStones date back to 1 BC

The cloisters of San Zeno MaggioreThe cloisters of San Zeno Maggiore

Dinner at Trattoria alla ColonnaDinner at Trattoria alla Colonna

the Wi-Fi sign in Piazza Erbe / Via Cappellothe Wi-Fi sign in Piazza Erbe / Via Cappello

Forum Posts

residenza san faustino

by riotkayak

can anybody tell me where you can get reasonably priced and secure car parking near the hotel,thanks

Re: residenza san faustino

by leics

The hotel website tells you where you can park (in English):

http://www.residenzasanfaustino.it/posizione.php?lang=en

The route pdf tells you exactly how to drive to the hotel itself.

It might also be a good idea to email them directly for parking info:

info@residenzasanfaustino.it

Re: residenza san faustino

by kathymof

I stayed there and it is a nice B&B but your breakfast will be served in your room as there is no dining room. There is an elevator but it was not working when I was there. I think all of the rooms are on floor 1. You can probably park on the street near by but I suggest you Google the address and then click the Search Nearby link and enter "Parking". A couple places come up that are pretty close.

Re: residenza san faustino

by effeti

At worst, there is a recent underground parking under piazza Isolo, some 200 meters to the south from the B&B.
Not the cheapest, but safe for sure.
http://maps.google.com/maps/place?client=opera&rls=it&oe=utf-8&um=1&ie=UTF-8&q=verona+parcheggio+piazza+isolo&fb=1&hq=parcheggio+piazza+isolo&hnear=Verona,+Italy&cid=13932360415074653462

Ciao
Francesco

Travel Tips for Verona

Cycling in Verona

by Nemorino

Verona is a very pleasant city for bicycle riding, and lots of people do it. The best way to see the city in my opinion is to keep riding around and take different turns every time, so you don't keep going to the same places.

Second photo: A family cycling at Castelvecchio.

Third photo: Cyclist on the Corso Porta Nuova.

Fourth photo: The river Fiume Adige makes a bend around the historic city center of Verona, so when you are cycling around you can get lots of nice views like this one of the church San Georgio.

Fifth photo: The Via Leoni is another place I found while cycling around the city. Here they have made openings in the street so you can look down and see the excavated remains of old Roman buildings from the first century A.D.

http://www.amicidellabicicletta.it/

Giardino Giusti

by iandsmith

This Renaissance garden, once labelled by English author John Evelyn as "the finest garden in Europe" dates from 1580 when it was first laid out.
Personally, I think John should have travelled more but, everyone's entitled to their opinion and it is a fine specimen. There is a deliberate juxtaposition of nature and artifice here. The woods at the rear form a distinct contrast to the order of the main part of garden with its manicured hedges, pot plants and neo-classical statuary.
When I arrived I walked over to the apparent ticket box. No-one seemed to be in attendance so I waited for a minute or so then decided to wander off into the garden and pay later.
The crunching of the gravel beneath my feet seemed doubly loud as my guilt-ridden conscience (at not having paid) expected the noise to attract a guard or some such who would duly abuse me in Italian and have me forcibly removed from the premises.
It never happened. For the 3/4 hour I wandered around, taking in the views of Verona from the terraces and the gardens generally, I never saw another soul. That's one of the treats about going in the off season. You can get to see treats like this and have them all to yourself.

Piazza Bra

by sandysmith

Wandering around this huge square was a favourite memory - it was lively by day and night with its pavement cafes and its wide pavement named the "Liston". It is made of Valpolicella red marble which has ben worn very smooth. Its become a traditional here for the local people of Verona to walk here.

Piazza delle Erbe - Torre Lamberti

by croisbeauty

Next to Arco della Costa (Arch of the Rib), so called because of the whale rib which hangs beneath, is the Palazzo del Comune. The Medieval facade on this side of the Palazzo was concealed in the 19th century by G.Barbieri, under the Neoclassical one.
The Palazzo del Comune is flanked by Torre dei Lamberti, the tallest building in Verona. It eas begun in 1172 and completed in 1464 with the construction of the octagonal bellfry, which still houses two ancient bells, the Rengo and the Marangoma. From about altitude of 80 meters, you can have the best possible panoramic view of Verona and its surroundings. You can reach the top of the tower by the lift, which cost you 3,00 euro. The same ticket is valid to entrance in the courtyard where the Scaligeri tombs are situated.

Romeo and Juliet

by sandysmith

Of course Verona is associated with the tale of Romeo and Juliet. which takes place in 1303. At the height of the Scaliger dynasty two of the most prominent waring families fighting for domination of the city were the Capulets and the Montagues ...but did they really exist?? Well in ancient chronicles of Verona there is no mention of the CAPULET family but there was a DAL CAPPELLO family (related to San Bonifacio family, sworn enemies of the Montagues) who lived since the 13th century in the palazzo known today as Juliet's House and visited by thousands of people.

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 Al Castello

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

Al Castello Verona
Al Castello Hotel Verona

Address: Corso Cavour 32, Vicolo Brusco, 4, Verona, Veneto, 37121, Italy