Balletti Park Hotel
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- Continental Breakfast
- Shuttle bus service
- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
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TripAdvisor Reviews Balletti Park Hotel San Martino al Cimino
Travel Blogs from San Martino al Cimino
... in Florence. It was great to see all of the castles, ruins, and other awesome structures and hilltop towns as crusied up the freeway. We turned off at Orvieti, which was a convenient location to get off the freeway and start hitting some backroads. We saw an amazing town perched up on a hilltop (it turned out to be Orvieti proper), and were excited to pass near it on our way into Tuscany (technically we were still in Umbria). Italian roadsigns ...
... and local wine. After a relaxing and delicious lunch, we were back in the van to our next stop: Hadrian’s Villa.
Nicola accompanied us inside the villa complex, again providing valuable explanatory commentary. Roman Emperor Hadrian decided to build a residence in Tivoli shortly after he began his reign in 117 AD. While now in ruins, what strikes you is the size (120 acres) and complexity of the Villa. Among the many buildings were public baths, ...
... World Heritage Site. Along the motorway we stopped for lunch at the services, this particular one has an area for camping cars to fill and empty water. We don't need to use it today. After we set off again a Range Rover Sport pulled along side us and then dropped back behind us, it followed us for a few minutes and then pulled back along side us, waving and peeping their horn, Dream Catcher definitely attracts attention with Land ...
... so we spent quite a bit of time just looking at the paintings. Three panels on the ceiling, painted by Michelangelo, show scenes from the life of Noah and the remaining center ceiling panels show the creation of the world. The rest of the barrel shaped ceiling area show different important people and events in the history of Christianity and also of Judaism. The two opposing walls show scenes from the life of Christ on one side and the life of Moses on the ...
... of the old. We wandered the streets of Tuscania, through the square which is the centre (meeting place) of the village and features the ubiquitous fountain. Luka explained how people in other eras (also during the war) plundered and vandalised the villages and therefore the fountain looked a little worse for wear (and indeed it did). Tuscania was devastated in 1971 by an earthquake measuring 9 which all but demolished the village but the Italian government made ...