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- Continental Breakfast
- Swimming pool
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
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TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Savoy Kastelruth
Travel Blogs from Kastelruth
... It was a very short homily and we were able to follow along with the rest of mass, although were very surprised when the priest pulled out a guitar to lead the Our Father- it was beautiful. We shared "peace" with the Germans around us and received Holy Communion. Then, their was a Eucharistic procession that all participated in-- bands, flags, tents-- the whole shebang. Our waitress told us that it is because of tomorrow's feast day of the Nativity of our ...
... the cliffs. We went into one of the tunnels, came through the other side of the mountain and climbed back over the ridge. We dropped down through a steep gully and emerged at the Rifugio Scotoni, where we had coffee. Then we climbed up and over a pass to emerge at the Rifugio Valparola. We had a coffee there. Hilary left us at that point to drive back to France and home, which for her was a ten hour drive. Jules and Mike also left us to drive to Verona where ...
... are endangered in Britain. They are known to live at elevations of up to 8,000 metres in the Himalayas. Once we got down from our summit, we all carried on around the Tre Cime di Lavaredo. We had to go way down and then a long climb back up. When we arrived back at the Rigugio Auronzo, our driver Raphael was there and took us back to Cortina. We had a nice dinner at the restaurant - pasta with tomato sauce and zucchini, roast beef and potatoes, and a nutty flavoured ice cream for ...
... a biker meeting point. It's incredible! And the roads are ideal - twisty hairpin bends with a spectacular view at each turn. We went for a ride in the afternoon - riding west from Corvara over the Passo Gardena which connects Corvara in the Val Badia with Sëlva in the Val Gardena on the west side. It has an elevation of 2,136 m above sea level. We then went south over Passo Sella between the provinces of Trentino and South Tyrol in Italy. It ...
... is open for 15 minutes only each way per hour. The road signs in this area are written in three languages - Italian, German and Ladin - a language consisting of a group of dialects (which some consider part of a unitary Rhaeto-Romance language) mainly spoken in the Dolomite Mountains in Northern Italy in South Tyrol, the Trentino and the province of Belluno. It is closely related to the ...