Red Little House

Via S.Nazaro 41a, Verona, Italy
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More about Verona


The view of San Giorgio from across the riverThe view of San Giorgio from across the river

That's me, at the top of the tower :o)That's me, at the top of the tower :o)

The ArenaThe Arena

Pedestrian access only herePedestrian access only here

Forum Posts

Verona to Venice

by DaveSamaroo

Dear Forum: I would like to find out how to get from Verona to Venice after midnight on June 20th. The TrenItalia schedule seem to stop just around mid-night at restart at 4am. Any other 24/7 hr train service, bus? Taxi? and rough idea on cost if taxi? Renting a car may not be an option as I'll be new to Italy. The reason is I would like to attend the opera on the 20th in Verona but have to rejoin an organised tour in Venice early the next morning. Thanks in advance.

Re: Verona to Venice

by azz8206

You don't have many options, I'm sure buses don't run all night and your right about the trains. A taxi would probably cost you a minimum of 100 euros. What time do you have to rejoin the tour in Venice? Verona to Venice is about an hour or so, if there is a train at 4am maybe you can join them in time.

Re: Verona to Venice

by Redang

Hi, thanks to rhis post, I'd like to ask if there are trains from Venice airport to Verona (or I have to go the city station, then catch the train to Verona). Thanks

Re: Verona to Venice

by leics

Venice airport is not in the city itself.

And there are two: Marco Polo and Treviso.

From both you need to get a bus to the city itself. But if you don't actually need to get there, it would be much easier to get the train from Mestre on the mainland, before you cross the causeway to Venice Santa Lucia station.

Bus timetable Marco-Polo to Mestre here:

Train times and fares (click 'buy'):

Treviso transport links on this page:

You could return to Mestre if you wish, or to Venice Santa Lucia station. There are frequent buses across the causeway from Mestre to Piazzale Roma in Venice.

You will pay a great deal for a taxi from Verona to Venice at that time of night, but might consider it worthwhile to avoid the waiting/hassle of bus/train travel (and the lack of sleep).

Re: Verona to Venice

by effeti

Leics already gave a rgeat answer to the last poster.

To the original poster, IMHO, you have these ptions:
1) book a limo/rent with driver service. I have one in my verona tips. But this will be expencive.
2) Sleep here, and leave soon
3) serch IN VENICE a travel agency that organizes bus to verona opera and back. there should be. And, in that case, make a deal for the coming back alone. Non easy to find, but probably not impossible.


Re: Verona to Venice

by Redang

Thanks so much!

Re: Verona to Venice

by DaveSamaroo

Thanks to all for guidance. I have to join the tour around 9am the next day so overnighting in Verona and taking the early 4 am train may be an option. I'll also consider paying the 100 euros taxi service as this may be less than a hotel in Verona. I'll also investigate any venice to opera and back bus service. Grazie!!

Re: Verona to Venice

by effeti

You do not eed to take a 4 Am train to be in Venice by 9! A train take around 1,5 hours (or less), then calculate how far from the station my have to go.
BTW, i won't bet a taxi/limo could cost ONLY 100 at night, expecially with the sky-high gas prices of today...

Travel Tips for Verona

Piazza dei Signori & statue of Dante

by danmcf

From the Piazza Erbe street market, head towards the arches. You pass through these 2 arches (one of which is the Arco della Costa, whose name refers to he whale rib hung beneath it in the distant past), to reach the Piazza dei Signori.
In this pretty square you will find the Statue of Dante, who was a guest of the ruling Scaligeri during his exile from his native Florence.
The building with frescoes in the upper facade is the Loggia del Consiglio. The statues atop this building represent famous Romans born in Verona.

Bits and pieces

by iandsmith

I took this shot specifically to give you an idea of just what the displays are like.
There are literally scores of pieces just lying around, some with explanations while others may be explained by the information sheets available at various points.
There are capitals, pilasters, arches, bits of mosaic and bases simply resting on the ground or in the cloisters of the monastery of the Gesuati (built around 1480). An interesting insight into the engineering genius of the Romans can be gleaned by visiting the big room (that's what it's called by the way).
There you can see an opening in the pavement and a side door allows you to see a hollow space - a cut about 18 metres deep and over 100 metres long. This was done in the tuff to prevent water infiltrations from reaching the theatre. To stop mudslides the walls were fixed with heavy wooden beams.

Piazza Bra - Arena

by croisbeauty

The perimeter wall fell into ruin or was deliberately destroyed over the centuries, and all that remains today is the fragment that towers above the arena, composed of three tiers with only four arches remaining on each tier. This is known to the people of Verona as the "Alla". or wing. What you see in front of the wing is the fifteenth-century shrine of the Virgin. It stands right at the beginning of Via Mazzini.

Dining – Top Local Wines

by aliante1981

Yes, I could not miss this one. I just love good wine, as much as I do good food, music, stylish clothing etc. And the Veronese wines are one of the leaders of the Italian national export of doc wines. So, seeing the importance of the thing and my love of the subject, I’ve listed the best local D.O.C. Wines (with controlled specifications of origin). Only check the table of the years, to choose the really perfect one. Here’s the list, anyway:

- Valpolicella (including Recioto and Amarone, not to be missed),
- Valpolicella-Valpantena (with Recioto di Valpolicella-Valpantena),
- Soave (with Recioto di Soave),
- Bardolino, Bardolino Novello,
- Bianco di Custoza,
- Lugana,
- Bianco and Rosso Valdadige, Valdadige Schiava, Valdadige Pinot Grigio,
- Tocai di San Martino della Battaglia and
- Lessini Durello.

You can go to the area where Bardolino and Custoza are produced following "la strada del vino" (the wine road) of Bardolino, of Valpolicella and of Custoza.

Hellas Verona

by Rickman77

Hellas Verona is the soccer (futbol) club in Verona and has been around for over 100 years. Going to a soccer game in Italy is a great experience.

Tickets are generally pretty easy to get, usually you can walk right up and purchase them before a game.


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