Agriturismo casa Panetta
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- Shuttle bus service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
TripAdvisor Reviews Agriturismo casa Panetta Pisticci
Travel Blogs from Pisticci
... to visit. There were positives and negatives about the drive. By taking the smaller, non-toll road we passed through a mix of farming areas, mostly olives, but also quite a lot of commercial areas. Most of the service stations were closed, giving the place a bit of an abandoned look. Certainly a negative was the litter, including places where there was obviously bags of domestic rubbish on the side of the road. For most of the way from West to East, back to the ...
We wake up to one of our very few rainy days and decide to go into the town anyway. Fortunately the camp has a free shuttle into the town centre. So out come the jeans, boots and rain coats and off we go.
Matera dates from about 7000 years ago and was one of the earliest large towns in Europe. . The typical houses were caves (Sassi) cut into limestone and were inhabited until as late as the 1950's. Over the ...
Today we move on to Policoro. It's a beautiful sunny day again and very warm. We set off on the main road and the deviate via Citvia. Eventually we arrive and find a pretty little town high up in the mountains which form the ,,,,,,,,,, national park. The area is really beautiful and the town has a number of sights and view points which were explore. We then continue through the National Park ...
A full day touring saw us visiting the natural wonders of the Grotto Di Castellana. These are magnificent stalactites, stalagmites, fossils and cavities that stretch 3 km in distance and 72 metres underground. The last cave was pure white so they tell me as Lyn didn't venture underground. Al enjoyed the tour but no photos allowed. Our next stop was Alberobello. This picturesque town is famous for its unique triulli - whitewashed dry ...
... with, and a law was passed to empty the sassi and re-house all the families in more modern accommodation in the newer part of the town. The sassi were then left uninhabited for 30 years until the government decided to start to renovate, and there are now some of the more wealthy folk who are redoing the caves/houses and turning them into restaurants and B&Bs. The remainder of the sassi are now what constitutes the world heritage site for visitors to ...