UNA Golf Hotel Cavaglia
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- Minbar in room
- Airport Transportation
- Concierge desk
- Room service
- Conference facilities
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Travel Blogs from Cavaglia
... nuts gave him some and he was chuffed when one took it from his hand. Continuing on our walk we cunningly encourage Liam to run up and down as many steps as possible to wear him out!
Heading into the center of town, Torino has very wide streets and many blocked to traffic so its very pedestrian friendly to walk around. In the center we found the Mole Antonelliana (mole meaning monument). This is a major land mark of Torino built between 1863-89 originally being a synagogue, ...
We had settled for the
more expensive route to Turin via the Mont Blanc Tunnel. How could
we not really? The scenery improved from flat agricultural plains to
hills, tunnels and viaducts. We estimated by the end of the day that
we had probably been underground for a hundred miles in the last
twenty four hours. As the road wound up hill into the Alps, we passed
Geneva and then the ice diamond of Mont Blanc came into view. Our
Sam met us, along with Rebecca at Milan airport. Unfortunately Rebecca was without her suitcase which finally arrived three days later. Sam had rented an Audi and along with the help of our gps we found Danny's cottage. I just about expired with the heat and the house was so hot having been locked up. Next day we were still a bit heat stressed. We visited Viverone where we relaxed beside the lake and Sam and I swam. We grabbed groceries and cooked here that night. Yesterday ...
... well-kept secret of a wine region. Turning down a narrow dirt road, Christoph stopped for a moment to point out a sign on the side of the road that showed a picture of what Boca looked like about 130 years ago. Amazingly, it looked like Barbaresco or Barolo, complete with rolling hills entirely covered in vineyards. He explained to us that a long time ago, all the land owners grew grapes and made wine, but due to economic concerns, this lifestyle was abandoned for ...
... underwhelming, as palaces go, at least from the outside, and I'm not in the mood to pay a pricey entrance fee... let's go see what the rest of the city has to offer. Actually, the most impressive structure in Torino is little more than 100 years old. The Mole Antonelliano, is sort of a blend between a skyscraper, a cathedral and a Roman Temple. At the bottom it looks just like a classy 19th century building... then it tapers off at the top with ...