Cherry Hostel

Address: Via Napoleone III 75, Rome, Lazio, 00185, Italy | Hostel
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*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.

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This hostel, located in the Historic Center area of Rome, is near Basilica di Santa Maria Maggiore, Santa Prassede, Piazza Vittorio Emanuele II, and Appian Line Tours Rome.
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          • Free High-Speed Internet


          • Suites


          • Continental Breakfast
          • Room service

          TravelPod Member ReviewsCherry Hostel Rome

          Reviewed by mcafee1990

          BED BUGS ( need I say more)

          Reviewed Jun 28, 2010
          by (8 reviews) Omagh , United Kingdom Flag of United Kingdom


          This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of

          Reviewed by mcafee1990

          Crazy staff, bed bugs and IGOR

          Reviewed Jul 1, 2009
          by (8 reviews) Omagh , United Kingdom Flag of United Kingdom

          had the misfortune of spending 7 weeks of my life in Cherry when I worked in Rome on two first time was in 2009 whereby a worked for a pub crawl and done promotional work for the hostel on the side in return for cheaper accom...... sure its cheap, but not in a safe area, dodging termini muggers was just a normal event as well as picking up anti septic to treat the bed bugs........avoid this place if possible

          This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of

          TripAdvisor Reviews Cherry Hostel Rome

          2.00 of 5 stars Fair

          Travel Blogs from Rome

          Florence to Rome

          A travel blog entry by ptpope on Oct 11, 2014

          2 comments, 92 photos

          ... WWII. It’s just 8 o’clock in the morning and as we approach the birds are chirping and the bells toll the hour. White marble Crosses and Star of David markers line up perfectly in all directions. There are 4,398 of our heros resting here and large tablets list the names of the 1,409 that were missing in action. It is so beautiful and so sad. As we are about to leave the American Flag is raised and we all stand in silence, mesmerized.


          Ancient Rome

          A travel blog entry by cpickess on Sep 07, 2014

          22 photos

          ... Stacey is famous for! We have not found it yet and have likely walked past a location several times as we seemed to keep getting turned around even with the map in hand!

          Next stop Lunch time! We found a lovely seat outside in a small restaurant that was somewhat hidden down an alleyway. I will confess it was probably the HUGE slices of bread that you could see from across the street that got our attention to begin with! Lunch was ...

          Day 3 A day spent on the Capitoline Hill

          A travel blog entry by vagari on Nov 29, 2013

          17 photos

          ... little markets nearby. Meandering through the darkening evening, we wandered up and down narrow, winding, uneven streets filled with people and dotted with pizzerias, gelaterias, caffes, and sweet little shops. It was like being lost in a maze I never want to find my out of! We decided to cook our own Italian meal tonight and bought sausages, pasta, bread, and cheese. It was a lovely meal and we were happy to have one that was home cooked!

          Roma day 1

          A travel blog entry by brycesimpson on Oct 01, 2013

          1 photo

          ... At the pub we had the shittest idea ever to eat the buffett. It was like 4€ for a beer or 8€ for a beer with a buffet. Cheap dinner we thought. We were correct. Except there was a reason it was cheap. It was cold and it tasted like ****. There were mini cold pizzas, little deep fried goodness cones of death, fish tasting quiche, funky cold pasta. It was horrible. So once our bellies were filled with puss and we felt like lard with ...

          More walking in Rome

          A travel blog entry by bug23 on Jul 17, 2013

          7 photos

          ... Hadrian as a mausoleum for himself and his family. The building was later used by the popes as a fortress and castle, and is now a museum. The Castel was once the tallest building in Rome. From the top we could see all of Rome and it made for some terrific photo opportunities. Hugh was also pleased when he discovered the road that lead to the entrance of the building was lined on each side by street vendors selling the same stuff he was offered earlier ...