Aldrovandi Residence City Suites
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Travel Blogs from Rome
... Fortunately, no one saw him!
Bob seems to think that our waiter this evening is suggesting that Jan has put on weight.... he kept saying "prego, prego!"
Today we did buses, metro trains..... and a lot of walking..... experienced the metro in "rush hour" - where breathing is optional when you get squashed into a train and people argue, shout and push others out if they feel that it's too full!
Ant tomorrow..... the "holiday" ...
... made great, fun loving companions,
And we both think we have made life-long friends.
Finally, this morning Cindy and I slept till 8 am, and joined dear Australian friends for breakfast, before parting for our different directions.
At noon we hired a driver to transfer us to our ROME HOTEL MICHAELANGELO.
The location is unbelievable. You walk out the door, turn left, and one block away is the huge dome of St. PETERS.
... pushed his way through the middle of the queue trying to get to his wife at the head of the queue until I said “wait your turn MATE” in a “somewhat forceful” tone – he was then very suddenly inclined to allow both myself and another lady to progress onto the bus ahead of him – sometimes being 6’4” has its advantages! I can’t stand people like that.
Dinner last night was Chinese, yep, in Rome ...
... calories to keep you going throughout the day. I wandered through my neighborhood on winding, picturesque streets to the Piazza Navona, visiting hidden churches that were open, and stopping at least once to fill my water bottle from the excellent public water fountains you can find all over Rome. In the morning, Navona hadn’t quite geared up to the normal circus atmosphere. Only about a third of the local art vendors had set up shop. I used the ...
... it is also called the Flavian Amphitheater. It's grand size is what is striking. In its day it could hold between 50,000-80,000. The photos posted here reflect the grandeur in comparison to the visitors.
We are situated just east of the Roman Forum and we can see the Arch of Constantine perfectly when we are on the perimeter of the building. The construction here began under Emperor Vespasian in 70 AD and completed in 80 AD under ...