AC Hotel Torino by Marriott
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TripAdvisor Reviews AC Hotel Torino by Marriott Turin
Travel Blogs from Turin
... traveling into Italy for the first time on our trip.
One thing that is important to note about driving in France is that their roads are very well maintained, all thanks to the ridiculously high tolls that are collected every few hundred kilometers along the highways. We thought that since we were heading into Italy we would be safe from any more of these tolls but of course we were wrong, in fact we were hit with the worst one yet, ...
At the start of our last day in Turin, we headed across town to the new(ish) Juventus Stadium for a guided tour through the facilities. One of the most interesting things I found was that the stadium is owned and was built by the Juventus club themselves, as opposed to the other stadiums which are government-run facilities. What this means is that the facility is very modern and affords the club the ability ...
... courtyard was packed like sardines with visitors trying to grope the breast of the bronze statue of Juliet, which is supposed to bring good luck. The crowd kept growing by the minute, so we didn't hang around long.
We moved on to Piazza dei Signori, where the statue of Dante Aligheri stands alone, before heading back to the car to move on to the next stop.
The southern end of Lago ...
... the Medieval village and went on a short sight-seeing cruise on the River Po. It was a fascinating tour, but there is simply far too much information and history to communicate in this little blog.
For dinner we headed to a place called Eataly, a huge high-end food market containing a series of restaurants and a massive range of delicacies like you’ve never seen in one place before. I could have spent ...
... district. There are a myriad of small villages on the hilltops and some in the valleys, all of which are entirely surrounded by vineyards. We stopped and walked around the villages of Barbaresco, Neive, Verduno & Roddino to take in the sights. If you ignore the cars, the quaint villages seemed to be trapped in time, and many of the castles and churches date back to the 15th & 16th centuries.