B&B Villa Cetta
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
Photos of B&B Villa Cetta
TripAdvisor Reviews B&B Villa Cetta Agrigento
Travel Blogs from Agrigento
... fully occupied- we were the only ones there apart from 2 workers. Back to Licata and dinner at a local family owned seafood place near the marina - mum and dad in the kitchen and two brothers on the floor. Felt like being in an Italian nona's house with ornaments and pictures everywhere, and 50 yo cabinetry. Food ok- squid ink pasta the tastiest and blackest that I have ...
... right road. Drive was ok on secondary highway- a hooker on every exit- but got lost in Gela as no road signage. After a few loops looking for a sign to Licata I headed south, clipping a couple of car mirrors on narrow streets- traffic was bedlam. A couple of guys beside road pointed us in right direction- I wasn't too far off, just missed one unmarked turn. Country looks very dry and bony- hard farming. Mainly citrus, olives, grapes, the odd cow and lots capsicum ...
... the city of Agrigento on one side and the sea on the other. I read that "...the crest of temples was designed to be visible from the sea, both as a beacon for sailors and to show the Gods guarded the sacred city from mortal danger."
The urban area covered 456 hectares, surrounded by a fortified wall almost 13 km long, with nine gates. The population estimates are from 200,000 to 600,000 inhabitants, a good sized town. It was ...
... on the patio and couldn't talk with the wind whistling through the trees. It was not a particularly memorable lunch.
The rest of the trip for Larry and therefore for us was uneventful. We had a brief diversion to find some wine and then onto Agrigento where we checked into the hotel amid a tourist bus of 35 Americans, met some Canadians our age biking around Sicily. Now given the traffic in Sicily that is to be admired.
We only had one ...
... pear plantations making use of otherwise difficult soil, rolling plains with market gardens planted in neat rows, groves of olives, lemons and oranges, pruned in that familiar Italian way, even some eucalypt plantations as we neared the south coast. We stopped at a number of stations, and I don't think anyone else got on, but by the time we reached Agrigento Centrale, I was the only remaining passenger. Agrigento station was very quiet. (Palermo's population is about 600,000, ...