Cruise on the Tiber River with Dinner

Romantic Dinner in Rome

Experience Rome with a magical evening in an exclusive environment - see the eternal city from the water while enjoying outstanding Italian cuisine!

Boarding Point: Sant'Angelo Pier (opposite Sant’Angelo Castle, on the left bank)
Cruise Duration: 2 hours and 15 minutes approximately
Departure Time: 9:00pm (customers are required to arrive 15 minutes before the departure)
Reservation: Booking required
Available Dates & Times: Thursday, Friday, and Saturday from April 1 to October 31

The Tiber Cruise Service includes:

  • Appetizer
  • First course
  • Main course with vegetable side dish
  • Dessert
  • Mineral water (0.5 liter)
  • Coffee
  • Background music

Please Note:

  • Wine and soft drinks are not included in the basic price.
  • The menu is fixed, and changes every two weeks. According to catering availability and subject to confirmation at the moment of the reservation, changes can be made for justified reasons, such as allergies.

Cancellation Policy:
Individuals: Full refund for cancellations requested until two (2) days before the cruise

Groups of over 15 people:

  • Full refund for cancellations or changes until 20 days before the cruise
  • 25% of the fee will be charged for cancellations or changes requested from 20 to 5 days before the cruise
  • No refund for cancellations or changes requested less than 5 days advance of the cruise date

PLEASE NOTE: Immediately after submitting an order, you will receive an email with your order summary plus a second email confirming your successful payment. A confirmation email with links to the vouchers will be sent one business day after you place your order (Monday afternoon for orders submitted on Friday and during the weekend).

Sources and Copyrights:

Published in eating & gourmet


Wonderful Terms of Caracalla

Published in art & culture
Thursday, 12 July 2012 10:18

Gnammi Gnammi...Ice Cream!!!

God's Own Ice Cream

A gelato crawl to some of the best ice cream parlors in Rome, Italy

When is really hot, eat always a good Ice - Cream !!

Although not quite the ice cream mecca Florence is, Rome's gelato is still heavenly.

Any gelateria (ice cream parlor) that advertises produzione propria (homemade) will have a high-quality, tasty stock, but who has the best gelato in town?

Well, that's a question fiercely debated by any and all ice cream lovers.

First, a few ground rules:

  • Don't call it ice cream. First thing to know, to call gelato "ice cream" is insulting to gelato and unfair to ice cream. Gelato is much richer, smoother, and more flavorful than ice cream.

    It is churned, not whipped (as is most traditional American ice cream), so it is far denser, giving it a richer mouth feel. Gelato also is not as laden with sugar and cream, so the subtle tastes of its flavoring comes through much better than in ice cream.
  • Get it at a gelateria: Second thing to know, gelato is something you go out for at a special parlor called a gelateria, and most of it is consumed during the early evening passeggiata stroll—not that gelaterie aren't equally busy during the heat of midday, or late at night...

    I mention this because, unlike in America, gelato is not typically eaten after a meal—or at least you typically don't order it at the restaurant.

    Restaurants often do offer "gelato" on their dessert menus, but this is almost always of the pre-packaged variety. This is fine (I'm partial to a tartufo, a Gobstopper-like sphere of vanilla, chocolate, and fudge dusted with cocoa) but it's not real gelato.

  • Cram in as many flavors as you can think of: Third thing to know, you pay by the size of the coppa (cup) or cono (cone), not by the scoop. That means you can (and are encouraged to) squeeze two or even three flavors into even the smallest cup.

    Italians taught me that even unusual pairs go great together; a personal favorite: cioccolato e limone (chocolate gelato and lemon sorbetto). No, really; try it.

    (Also most Italians order by the cup; the cone is a fun—if messy—American addition to the options, but not too popular).
  • The best gelaterie in Rome

    ★★★ San Crispino - Everyone's favorite "secret gelateria," which is code for "not (yet) crammed with tourists". In point of fact, it's a pretty poorly kept secret, for which we should all be thankful... Full story

    ★★ Caffè Giolitti - Perhaps the most famous gelateria in Rome, going strong since 1900 and still serving the best classic Roman ice cream... Full story

    Tre Scalini - Classy cafe on Piazza Navona serving the classic homemade tartufo, a gelato gobstopper with a cherry in the center... Full story

    The granita cart - On warm, Roman summer nights, the last remaining traditional shave-ice stand in Rome parks on the banks of the Tiber River in Trastevere.... Full story

    Sources and Copyrihts:

    Published in eating & gourmet
    Wednesday, 27 June 2012 09:54

    The World of Caravaggio

    Rome Art Walking Tour: See Caravaggio’s finest works for free

    There is something about Caravaggio that fascinates people. Even those who would normally prefer to cross a street of hot coals than spend time looking at paintings seem happy to make an exception for this rebel of Counter-Renaissance Art.

    To celebrate Rome’s Caravaggio exhibition that has just opened at the Villa Borghese (and runs through January 24, 2010), it seemed timely to look at this bad boy of the paintbrush and take a tour around Rome to see some of his masterpieces for free!

    So just who was Caravaggio?

    Whilst most artists of the Middle Ages were more soft ruffles than tough scuffles, Caravaggio was not afraid of a fight, a drink, and the odd murder to boot. Commission happy, the taste of luxury did not bring out his lighter side. As well as pushing the Catholic church to the edge with his dark religious paintings, he eventually lost his temper once too often. After killing a young man who beat him in a tennis match in the Campo Dei Fiori, he fled Rome with a price on his head. He finally died in exile, never learning that he had been given a Papal Pardon.

    Where can I see Caravaggio for free?

    Sant’ Agostino Church
    Via Sant’ Agostino

    The Madonna di Loreto (painted in 1605, pictured above) is hung in the first chapel on the left. The church is close to Piazza Navona, and also includes a Raphael fresco. The church is currently under restoration, but don’t be fooled. Under the scaffolding, it is still open so you can see the paintings. For those who are pregnant (or wish to be), touch the statue of the “Madonna del Parto” near the door as you leave for luck.

    San Luigi dei Francesi
    Via Giustiniani

    In the church of San Luigi dei Francesi you get three Caravaggio paintings for free with the Matthew trilogy, including  “The Calling of Saint Matthew”, “St. Matthew and the Angels”, and “The Matrydom of Saint Matthew”. This church is close to the centre, a short walk from the Pantheon and Piazza Navona, and next to the French institute with its wonderful bookshop.

    Santa Maria Del Popolo
    Piazza Del Popolo

    This church is about a 20-minute walk from the historic centre, or you can take the Metro Linea A to Flaminio. Here you can find two paintings, the “Conversion of St. Paul” and “The Crucifixion of St. Peter”, so well worth the journey.

    Please note that many churches are closed between 1 PM – 4 PM, but usually stay open in the evening until around 7 PM.

    And if I want to pay?

    Well if you are at the Santa Maria del Popolo, it is just a short walk up the hill to the Galleria Borghese, and its wonderful park. Here you can see three Caravaggio works, “Sick Bacchus”, “Boy with Bag of Fruit” and “Madonna dei Palafrenieri”. Entrance will cost you €8.50 but you also get to see the amazing Bernini sculpture of “Daphne and Apollo” amongst many other treasures.

    At the moment, you can also access the Caravaggio and Bacon exhibition, on through January 24. Note that for the Galleria Borghese, you need to book in advance as only a limited number are allowed in at any one time (more details here).

    Lastly, you can see the “Gypsy Fortune Teller” at the Capitoline Museums, entrance fee €6.50. Don’t forget that both of these museums are included in the Roma Pass, which is a 3-day pass that gives you free access to two museums, free travel on Rome’s public transport, and discounts to other museums and attractions. The pass costs €23. (read more about the Roma Pass).

    About the author: Samantha Collins is a freelance travel writer and editor, who has lived in Rome for the past two years.  She is originally from Manchester in the UK.  Read all about her adventures by visiting her blog,

    Published in art & culture

    Pyramid of Cestius, Rome

    Pyramid of Cestius history

    The massive monument that is Pyramid of Cestius has a rich history. The pyramid was built on request by Gaius Cestius Epulo; a rich magistrate, praetor and a member of one of the four great religious corporations at Rome. It is believed to have been built around year 15 BC as an extraordinary tomb.

    A Roman pyramid

    One might think it is strange to find an old pyramid in the center of Rome and in a sense – it is. However, after the Roman conquest of Egypt in year 30 BC, Rome was going through a fad for all things Egyptian. Several obelisks were taken from Egypt and placed at Circuses and Forums all around Rome. There was also another pyramid raised in Rome, the pyramid of Romulus, which was demolished in the 16th century.

    Nubian inspiration

    Despite the Egyptian craze and in contrast to popular belief, the Pyramid of Cestius is not based upon the famous pyramids in Giza. If you think about it, the Giza pyramids are all much shallower than this rather steep pyramid.

    The Pyramid of Cestius is instead believed to have been based upon the more pointy Nubian pyramids. One Nubian kingdom was attacked shortly before the construction of this pyramid, which suggests that Gaius Cestius possibly served in that campaign and became inspired. Historians suggest the purpose of the tomb’s pyramid-shape was to serve as a commemoration to the Roman victories in Africa.

    A marble marvel

    The Pyramid of Cestius stands an impressive 37 meters high and almost 30 meters wide. It was built using concrete and brick on a travertine foundation and covered with marble blocks. Today, the pyramid is located in the city but during the time of its construction, it stood in open countryside. During this period, large tombs were not allowed within the city walls.


    However, Rome grew at a rapid and by the 3rd century, The Pyramid of Cestius had been surrounded by buildings and thus it became a part of the city. The pyramid was even incorporated into the city wall during the construction of the Aurelian Walls towards the end of the 3rd century.

    The inclusion of the pyramid into the wall is the main reason why it is so well preserved. The inclusion made it hard to demolish the Pyramid of Cestius without also destroying the Aurelian Wall.

    Why visit Pyramid of Cestius ?

    The Pyramid of Cestius is a beautiful site. Anyone looking closely at the outer walls of the pyramid should be able to spot inscriptions. There inscriptions dedicate the pyramid to Cestius. They read;

    C · CESTIVS · L · F · POB · EPULO · PR · TR · PL






    These inscriptions says;

    “Gaius Cestius Epulo, son of Lucius, praetor, tribune of the plebs, septemvir epulonum “ – with the latter referring to his religious group. “The work was completed, in accordance with the will, in 330 days, by the decision of the heir Pontus Mela, son of Publius of the Claudia and Pothus, freedman”

    There is also an additional inscription on the east side, added in the 17th century. This inscription commemorates the excavation and restoration work carried during the time on orders of Pope Alexander the 7th.

    The burial chamber

    The tomb of Gaius Cestius was located inside the pyramid within a small burial chamber. The chamber was rediscovered in year 1660, during the pope’s restoration. They discovered that the small room was decorated with several detailed wall paintings - so called frescoes.

    The wall painitings were however in bad condition and only parts of them remain today. These paintings are some of the first examples in Rome of the so called Third Style Roman painting.

    A family tomb

    They found no traces of any other contents in the tomb, as it most likely had been plundered in the past. During the excavations, they also found traces of several columns and statues outside the pyramid – remains which today can be found at Musei Capitolini. Inscriptions on the bases of the statues imply that the burial chamber, despite its small size, served as a family tomb for several members of Cestius’s family.

    An appreciated pyramid

    The pyramid has been much admired by architects throughout history and it became the primary model for pyramids built in the West during the 18th and 19th century. Today, it is the only ancient roman pyramid standing in Rome, making it a truly unique sight. It is also one of the very best preserved ancient buildings in Rome.

    Pyramid of Cestius location

    The Pyramid of Cestius is located in Rome, Italy. The cemetery is situated in southern parts of the city, next to the Aurelian Wall and the Pyramid of Cestius. For the exact location of the Pyramid of Cestius, check out the location map to the right.

    Sources and Copyrights:

    Published in art & culture
    Wednesday, 06 June 2012 09:14

    To hot ? lets go swimming…

    Rome: Cool off at the city’s new outdoor pool… by the Colosseum

    Summer can be stifling in Rome and come August, most of the locals head for the hills. This year, with more Romans staying put than in the past—and hordes of visitors filling the streets—Rome seems more crowded and even hotter than ever.

    But for those visiting the city in the heat of the summer (or those Romans taking a “stay-cation”), a new city-run pool and entertainment park has made it easy to find a splash of relief from the heat.

    Take a dip, Colosseum-style.

    The swimming pool, run by the Castellum Sport and Culture Association, is located in the heart of the historic center, just behind the Colosseum, in the Parco del Celio (a popular park frequently used as a concert venue). The pool is part of a larger city-run “resort” called All’Ombra del Colosseo, meaning literally “in the shadow of the Colosseum.” It includes the pool, food and drink stands, live music performances, a disco (this is Italy after all), and even a poker table!

    All’Ombra del Colosseo is open for frolicking from June 26 through September 5, when the worst of the summer heat should have passed.

    If you go…

    Soaking away with the iconic monument in full view does come at a price: The pool costs €14 for an all-day pass (starting at 9 AM), and €10 for a half-day runs (starting at 2 PM). Reduced admission is available for children and students, from €7 to €9.

    Cheapo note: Although the price seems steep, remember that the usual price for a beach club pass anywhere in Italy is about €10.

    Getting there

    Entrance on Via di San Gregorio (Parco del Celio).

    For more information, call 06 70 03 17 01 or visit their web site (in Italian only).

    Annie Shapero was born and raised in the cosmopolitan oasis of Columbia, Missouri. A call to the big city brought her to Chicago, where she pursued a degree at DePaul University's theatre conservatory. Four years of "rigorous, professional" training and a minor in Italian language led her to her next destination: Rome, a city of natural born tragedians with a flair for comedy. There she put her dreams of Broadway stardom on hold and took up a wild series of careers (including "marketing strategist" for an edible Egyptian insecticide). Eventually, she found her niche: writing for "WHERE Magazine Rome." When not in Rome, Annie hops about the Mediterranean, indulging in the local gastronomic and dance traditions. Ole´!
    Published in entertainment
    Wednesday, 06 June 2012 08:50

    Waching Rome from the Top

    Explore Rome at your own pace on an extensive hop-on hop-off itinerary through the heart of Rome. The buses are open top which allows you to enjoy full 360 degree panoramic views as you travel along your route. You have the choice of a 24 or 48 hours ticket with which to make use of all the stops in the most beautiful, cultural and evocative areas of the Eternal city. The tour operates 365 days per year.


    • Hop-on hop-off double-decker bus tour of Rome
    • Choice of 24- or 48-hour ticket
    • Get on and off at different stops throughout central Rome
    • Personalized audio commentary and onboard tour escort
    • Option to add a 24-hour hop-on hop-off Rome cruise (April - October)

    Recent Photos of this Tour

    Browse the gallery of recent Rome Hop-on Hop-off Double Decker Bus Tour photos submitted by actual, honest-to-goodness travelers on Viator.

    The buses are equipped with a personalized throwaway audio system which functions in 6 different languages, providing recorded commentary throughout the tour. There is also an English and Italian speaking host onboard each bus to assist with any queries. You will be provided with a set of earphones which you keep and use for the duration of your ticket.

    The double decker green bus departs Termini Station every 15 to 20 minutes giving you plenty of opportunities to explore each stop in detail. If you were to stay on the bus for the entire loop, it would take approximately 1.5 to 2 hours.

    Seasonal, April to October. If you purchase the 48 hour bus ticket, you also have the option to add a 24 hour hop-on hop-off Rome cruise. It's a great way to enjoy Rome and move effortlessly around the city, especially in high season. The combined ticket offers a perfectly planned route of Rome's major sites coupled with the absolute freedom to alight and re-board the bus or boat as you wish. 24hr-cruise is available for purchase with the 48-hr bus ticket only. Also, if you pre-book this cruise option, the total price represents 10% saving!

    Travel Alert
    Rome Municipality Authority may impose new regulations and restricted access for all hop-on hop-off tours in the city of Rome without warning. It could impact the number of stops available and/or your journey on this tour. These changes are beyond our control and imposed without notice by the local Rome Municipality Authority, therefore the exact itinerary will be advised on the day of travel.

    Tour and Pricing Options

    Click the link below to check pricing & availability on your preferred travel date. Our pricing is constantly updated to ensure you always receive the lowest price possible - we 100% guarantee it. Your currency is set to EUR. Click here to change your currency.

    Tour options:

    48 Hour TicketCode: 48HR
    Unlimited use on Rome Hop-on Hop-off Double Decker Bus Tour for 48 hours from time of first useLanguage Options
    From €26,00 Pricing details
    48 Hour Ticket & CruiseCode: 48HRCR
    Unlimited use on Rome Hop-on Hop-off Double Decker Bus Tour for 48 hours from time of first use. Includes 24 hour hop-on hop-off Rome cruiseLanguage Options
    From €31,00 Pricing details
    24 Hour TicketCode: 24HR
    Unlimited use on Rome Hop-on Hop-off Double Decker Bus Tour for 24 hours from time of first useLanguage Options
    From €21,00 Pricing details

    Additional Information

      • Hop-on hop-off tour
      • Tour escort/hostess
    • Gratuities (optional)
    • Hotel pickup and drop off

    Additional Info:

    • Confirmation will be received at time of booking
    • The buses are wheelchair accessible on the lower deck. The easiest boarding point is Termini Station.
    • Hop-on hop-off Rome cruise is not wheelchair accessible.
    • For those passengers who selected the Tiber River Cruise Upgrade: you must exchange the voucher on the hop on hop off bus first and from here can board the cruise. You will also receive all information including timetables and map upon boarding the hop-on hop-off bus tour.

    Itinerary: Rome Hop-on Hop-off Stops:

    1. TERMINI - Largo di Villa Peretti
    3. COLOSSEO - Via di San Gregorio / Sundays and Public Holidays Via Nicola Salvi
    4. CIRCO MASSIMO - Opposite Piazzale Ugo La Malfa
    5. VIA DEL TEATRO MARCELLO - Opposite Teatro Della Cometa
    6. ISOLA TIBERINA - Piazza di Monte Savello ATAC bus stop
    7. SAN PIETRO - Via della Conciliazione, Opposite Caff- San Pietro, no. 36 (Vatican City)
    8. CASTEL SANT'ANGELO - Lungotevere Tor Di Nona / Piazza Ponte Sant'Angelo.
    9. AUGUSTO IMPERATORE - Piazza Augusto Imperatore
    10. TREVI - Via del Trittone (This bus top is closed from 2pm on Saturdays and all day on Sundays and Italian public holidays)
    11. BARBERINI - Via Barberini

    Rome Hop-on Hop-off Tour alters its route every Sunday and selected public holidays (Easter) due to traffic restrictions and road closures imposed by local traffic police. Stops affected frequently include COLOSSEO or CIRCO MASSIMO. All attractions continue to open, however traffic will be restricted. Please note, it is easy to walk to any attractions from alternative Rome Open Top routes. All changes will be identified on the day of travel. Check with the hostess onboard for details.

     Voucher Info: You must present a paper voucher for this tour. We will email a link to access and print your voucher at the Lead Travelers email address. What's this?

    Local Operator Information:

    Complete Operator information, including local telephone numbers at your destination, are included on your Confirmation Voucher. Our Product Managers select only the most experienced and reliable operators in each destination, removing the guesswork for you, and ensuring your peace of mind.

    Sources and Copyrights:

    Published in entertainment

    Angels and Demons Top Sites in Rome and the Vatican

    Where to See Places Featured in the Book and Movie Angels and Demons

    By Martha Bakerjian, Guide

    See More About:

    Angels and Demons, the movie based on the book by Dan Brown, is set in Rome and the Vatican. Here are top places you'll see in the movie. You can visit these places yourself next time you're in Rome.


    Saint Peter's Square and Basilica

    Vatican City is a tiny sovereign independent state and home to the Pope. Saint Peter's Basilica, one of the world's largest churches, and the huge Saint Peter's Square dominate the Vatican and figure prominently in the movie. Entrance to Saint Peter's Basilica is free but to visit the Vatican excavations, the necropolis beneath Saint Peter's Basilica where part of the movie takes place, you'll have to reserve ahead for a guided visit (see link below).

    How to Visit the Vatican Excavations
    Saint Peter's Square and Basilica Photos


    Castel Sant' Angelo and Passetto

    Castel Sant' Angelo, built as a tomb for Emperor Hadrian in the second century, was used as a fortress until it became a papal residence in the 14th century. A secret passageway, the Passetto, connects it to the Vatican. In the movie this is a secret ancient Illuminati spot used toward the end of the story. Today Castel Sant' Angelo hosts summer concerts. The Passetto, prison, and private rooms of Clement VII can be visited as of summer, 2010 (information).

    Castel Sant Angelo Visitor Guide
    Vatican City Visitor Information

    Piazza Navona and the Fountain of Four Rivers

    Piazza Navona is a lively square ringed with high end cafes and Baroque palaces. The stars of the oval-shaped piazza are three lavish Baroque fountains. The central fountain, Fountain of the Rivers or Fontana Dei Fiumi, represents Water on the Path of the Illumination in the story. Created by Bernini in the 1650's the fountain portrays four rivers - the Danube, the Ganges, the Nile, and the Rio de la Plata.

    In-depth Look at Piazza Navona

    Santa Maria del Popolo and Piazza del Popolo

    Santa Maria del Popolo, in Piazza del Popolo, was one of the first Renaissance churches in Rome. In the Chigi Chapel, created by Raphael, are ceiling mosaics and pyramid-like tombs as well as statues by Bernini. The Chigi Chapel represents Earth on the Path of Illumination in the movie and book.

    Santa Maria della Vittoria

    Santa Maria della Vittoria is a Baroque church on Via XX Settembre. The church holds the famous Ecstasy of Saint Teresa by Bernini that represents Fire on the Path of Illumination.


    The Pantheon

    Rome's Pantheon, the ancient temple of all the gods, was built between AD 118-125 by Emperor Hadrian. Its dome was the largest dome ever until Brunelleschi's dome at the Florence Cathedral was built in 1420-36. In the 7th century it was made into a church by early Christians but it's still the best preserved building of ancient Rome. Today is surrounded by a pleasant and lively piazza, a nice place to sit in the evening and enjoy a drink. Admission to the Pantheon is free.

    Sistine Chapel

    The Sistine Chapel, built from 1473-1481, is both the Pope's private chapel and the venue for the election of the new pope by the cardinals. Michelangelo painted the famous ceiling frescoes, with the central scenes depicting creation and the story of Noah. He also decorated the altar wall with the Last Judgment and there are works by several other famous artists. The chapel can be visited with the Vatican Museums. To enjoy the Sistine Chapel without the crowds, consider this Sistine Chapel Private After-Hours Visit, offered by Select Italy.

    Sistine Chapel Art, History, and Visitor Information

    Caserta Royal Palace

    Caserta Royal Palace was the set for filming many of the Angels and Demons scenes that take place in Vatican City, since filming in Vatican City was forbidden. Caserta Royal Palace or Reggia di Caserta, northeast of Naples, is an extravagant 18th century Bourbon palace that's often used as a movie set. You might recognize the palace from other movies including Star Wars Episode I and II and Mission Impossible III where it substituted for Vatican City.

    Caserta Palace Pictures on Europe Travel.


    FindingSegway Tour RomeNew All Rome Tour 4 hours inside Rome.Book on line!

    Sistine Chapel ToursWe're Recommended On Trip Advisor! Fun English Speaking

    Angels and Demons Rome Tour

    Select Italy offers a half-day tour of Angels and Demons sites in Rome and Vatican City. You'll travel in a private car accompanied by an art historian as you visit these sites and hear more about them.

    Tuesday, 29 May 2012 10:24

    Pharmacies in Rome



    With a green cross outside the window, pharmacies usually have the same opening hours as shops: Monday to Friday from 9 a.m. to 13:30 p.m. and 3:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. . In larger towns and cities, you’ll find a farmacia that’s open on week-end, some is open all night and others that offer 24-hour service. Their addresses, opening times and details of weekend or night shifts are displayed outside all the local pharmacies. (A surcharge will be applied to the medicine purchased at these hours)

    For emergencies and medical supplies


    The 24-hour helpline phone number is: 06 - 22894

    Rome Center


    Corso Vittorio Emanuele 343 - tel. 06 68801408


    Corso Italia 100 – Trieste - tel 8553118


    Piazza Barberini 49 - Center -  tel 4825456


    Via Arenula 73 – (Nearby Largo Argentina) tel 68803278


    Via dello Statuto 35a - tel. 06 4465788

    Piazza della Repubblica 67 - tel. 06 4880410

    Corso Rinascimento 50 - tel. 06 68803985

    Piazza dei Cinquecento 51 - tel. 06 4880019

    Via Nazionale 228 - tel. 06 4880754

    Piazza Bologna 18/19/20 - tel. 06 44291150

    Nomentana – Salario – Pinciano - Parioli

    Via Nomentana 566 - tel. 06 86895602

    Piazza Massa Carrara 10 - tel. 06 8604458

    Corso d'Italia 100 - tel. 06 44249750

    Viale Libia 225 - tel. 06 8601748

    Piazza Istria 8 - tel. 06 8553503


    Via Bertoloni 3/5 - tel. 06 8073423

    Appia – S. Giovanni – Tuscolana


    Via Appia Nuova 213/213a - tel. 06 7016971

    Via Etruria 36 - tel. 06 7001908

    Via Tuscolana 925b - tel. 06 7102498

    Via Tuscolana 1258/1262 - tel. 06 71545790

    Via Tuscolana 918/920 - tel. 06 7615800

    Piazza Ragusa 14 - tel. 06 7014810

    Trastevere – Testaccio - EUR


    Viale Trastevere 229/229a - tel. 06 5882273


    Via Ostiense 168 - tel. 06 5750143

    Marconi - Portuense - Gianicolense

    Viale Marconi 178/180 - tel. 06 5560284

    Via Portuense 425 - tel. 06 5562653 (Mon-Fri)

    Via Pietro Cartoni 183/185 - tel. 06 58209963

    Viale Europa 76/78/80 - tel. 06 5925509


    Via Cassia 838/840/842 - tel. 06 33263257

    Corso Francia 172/174/176 - tel. 06 3291650

    Piazza Ponte Milvio 15/16 - tel. 06 3333753

    Via Cortina D'Ampezzo 317 - tel. 06 35073196


    Via Cola di Rienzo 213/215 - tel. 06 3244476

    Piazza Risorgimento 44 - tel. 06 39738166

    Largo Donaggio 8/9/10 - tel. 06 35507559

    Largo Cervinia 23 - tel. 06 35343691

    International Pharmacies


    City  Historical Centre


    Vatican Pharmacy - Via di Porta Angelica (St. Anna)
    Tel: 06 68 64 146

    Farmacia Internazionale Apotheke - Piazza Barberini 49
    Tel: 06 48 71 195 / 06 4825456


    Farmacia Trinità Dei Monti - Piazza di Spagna 30

    Tel: 06 6790626


    Termini Train Station


    Farmacia dell'Opera - Via Torino 21

    Tel: 06 4881625




    Farmacia S. Pietro - Via S. Pio X 49

    Tel: 06 6861427


    San Giovanni - Piazza Re di Roma - Appia

    Farmacia Torresi - Via Cerveteri 5

    Tel: 06 70494504

    Mercurius Relocations and His Writers does not warrant or assume any legal liability or responsibility for the accuracy, completeness, availability or usefulness of any information  content on this site, including quotes, data and other information or  provided  links to other external Internet sites for the convenience of users. Information content on this site is provided for informational purposes only. Mercurius Relocations does not assume any legal liability or responsibility for any actions taken in reliance thereon or any other  eventual  errors contained in such information and  shall not be made the basis for any claim, demand or cause of action against Mercurius Relocations and his Writers.

    Sources and Copyrights:

    Published in useful information
    Tuesday, 22 May 2012 09:32

    Time Out in a Old historical Caffè

    Bar della Pace

    Rome's Antico Caffè della Pace (which is known to all and sundry as Bar della Pace) is eternally à la mode. In cooler months the antiques and flower-filled rooms emit a sense of warmth, and the proximity of the tables allows for cosying up to your neighbours. Outdoors, it continues to be a great, albeit pricey, place from which to survey passers-by. Of a summer evening pick a pavement table beneath this establishment's trademark façade clad in swaying ivy and watch the action on the street.

    Sources and Copyrights:

    Published in eating & gourmet
    << Start < Prev 1 2 Next > End >>
    Page 1 of 2