Best Western Hotel Tre Torri Vicenza

4 out of 5 stars4 Stars

Via Tavernelle 71, Altavilla Vicentina, Veneto, 36077, Italy
BEST WESTERN Hotel Tre Torri
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Satisfaction Excellent
Very Good

Value Score Great Value!

Costs 27% less and rated 12% higher than other 4 star hotels

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Good For Couples
  • Families85
  • Couples88
  • Solo75
  • Business79

More about Vicenza



The "Basilica Palladiana" in "Piazza dei Signori"The "Basilica Palladiana" in "Piazza dei Signori"

Typical narrow streetTypical narrow street

View from on topView from on top

Forum Posts

Train from Venice to Rijeka

by hirdy

Hi all on VT,

We are wanting to travel from Venice to Rijeka to go on a cruise around the Croation Islands. What is the best and quickest way to travel from Venice to Rijeka.

Re: Train from Venice to Rijeka

by ramot418

I would suggest taking a train from Venice to Trieste (about an hour) and from there a bus to Rijeka (about 2.5 hours). However, I've never done this route by public transport, so there may be a better way. I'll let someone else give their opinion.

Re: Train from Venice to Rijeka

by diocletianvs

The best way is to take a train to Trieste and then a bus to Rijeka.
Train timetables:
Bus timetables: - click on "Timetable Croatia" for the pdf document.

Re: Train from Venice to Rijeka

by K_V_B

There are no longer any daytime trains from Italy to Slovenia (thanks a lot Trenitalia!).
The best option seems to be to take the train to Trieste and take a bus there. The bus station in Trieste is next to the train station and there are regular departures to Slovenia and Croatia there. Have a look at the timetable here:

Re: Train from Venice to Rijeka

by hirdy

Thanks very much for your helpful hints

Travel Tips for Vicenza

Porton de Luzo

by iandsmith

Thus it was that I trod my way down from Monte Berico and braved (I use the word advisedly) the traffic to get to the old city on the other side of the railway line.
The first dramatic indications I had arrived came when I got to Porton de Luzo. The ancient Roman defences that probably only existed in parts of the urban area were no longer sufficient to give protection to the city after the Hungarian attacks in 899 AD. So, in the next century, the new town walls were commenced though it took till the 13th century to complete them while under Padovani domination.
They stretched for 2.62 kilometres following this route: Piazza Castello, Contrà Mure Pallamaio, Ponte Furo, Porton del Luzo, Ponte delle Barche, Ponte degli Angeli, Contrà Canove, Pedemuro Pusterla, Pedemuro San Biagio, Motton San Lorenzo, Ponte delle Bele, Porta Castello.
All around there ran a wide moat fed by the waters of the Bacchiglione to the north, and the Seriola to the west, the latter still to be seen in the Giardini Salvi.
There were five main city gates, with drawbridges and protecting towers, which over the centuries were all demolished: Porta Feliciana (more south than the present Porta Castello), Porta Berica or Berga (built after the closure of Porton del Luzo, later re-opened), Porta San Pietro (on the present Ponte degli Angeli), Porta Pusterla and Porta Nuova. Then there were two secondary gates to the south: Porta della Racchetta, at the bottom of Contrà della Racchetta, and Porta Carpagnon, at the Barriera Eretenia.

Who is this unmasked man?

by iandsmith

Building attributed to Giacomo and Giovanni from Porlezza and constructed to the beginning of the 1500's which, as you will have noticed, precedes Palladio. The facade is characterized from two logge advanced and the bugnato one that joins the two buildings. This detail is set in between the balconies and clearly is dedicated to Francisco Molino. Now, if you check the internet all you get is that a man by that name was a famous musician. A lone one hinted however, that he may have been a governor.
Beneath the four statues are the words "Forti, Prudeti, Iusto and Eperato" Now, I asked many Italians for a translation and the best anyone would come up with was "Strength, Prudence, Correctness" and no-one had a suggestion for the last one.
Never being one to quit easily I pursued the matter via the local (very helpful) tourist office via email and discovered the following:
Francesco Molino was the governor of Creta and a member of the Senato in the Serenissima Republic of Venice (this explains the classical objects around the statue of Molino); the word "Iusto" means, in latin, good man regarding justice; "Eperato" means expert.
Today it is center of the Order of the lawyers and is located at Piazzetta Gualdi 7.

I knew there had to be a castle somewhere!

by iandsmith

At one end of the Corso Andrea Palladio is the castello, one of the most un-Palladio like buildings in all Vicenza.
Piazza Castello stretches from the gate of the same name towards Corso Palladio. In this area, now altered after the construction of the palazzi, there once stood the Castle of Ezzelino, reinforced by the Scaligerians in 1343.
The park is just beyond this portal.


by croisbeauty

Vicenza is very beautiful town, full of magnificent buildings designed by Andrea Palladio. This lovely couple of twins, however, are the most beautiful scene I have seen in Vicenza. They were infinitely cute and I just couldn't resist not to take this picture.

Contra Porti

by Diana75

Contra Porti is one of the prettiest streets of Vicenza's historical center where many of the Gothic and Palladian residences can be admired.

The 15th century Porto Breganze palace, the residence of the Porto Colleoni, a interesting example of Gothic-Venetian city architecture, the Thiene family residence now the offices of Banca Popolare Vicentina, Palladio's houses of Iseppo da Porto and Montano Barbarano cannot be missed.


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 Best Western Hotel Tre Torri Vicenza

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

Altavilla Vicentina Best Western
Best Western Altavilla Vicentina
Best Western Tre Torri

Address: Via Tavernelle 71, Altavilla Vicentina, Veneto, 36077, Italy