No prices found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Minbar in room
- Room service
- Continental Breakfast
- Heated pool
Photos of Hotel Angelo-Engel
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Angelo-Engel Ortisei
Travel Blogs from Ortisei
Today we left Italy and headed to Austria. We took some last pics of our cute apartment as memories, and then headed over the pass into the next valley and beyond, on our trip into Austria. The next stop is Bad Reichenhall which is actually in Germany - about 12km from ...
So on Bonfire night we were out hiking again - this time in a neighbouring valley with the huge mountain of Marmolada (3343m) - the queen of the dolomites on the other side of the valley from us, as we headed into the mountains on the other side of the lake/reservoir at the top of the mountain pass. Again, we were blessed with great weather, and had ...
... our walk to be quite so long. We unfortunately started to loose daylight at about 5pm and chose to head back into the valley on a different route, down a rather steep track, which took us a good few miles out of our way, but at least we were on a known and made road. We had had an amazing day, with some breath-taking views, but ended up doing about 15 miles in total - down the valley and up ...
... made for a nice way to warm up and also had the most spectacular views of the day. The path I was following used to be a railway until they tunnelled the train instead and paved this into a cycling path. This meant that it was a snaky path following the river with the mountains on either side of you. Ever corner seemed to have a new surprise, whether it was a spectacular rock wall jutting up into the sky, or a magnificent castle built on the side of the mountain ...
... and North American plates drifted apart, opening the Atlantic Ocean for the first time. As a result, the Dolomites were plunged underwater once again. They remained there for almost 70 million years, until the African and European plates collided, forcing the earth’s crust upwards and raising the Dolomites one final time.
For the past 80 million years, seasonal wind, water, and ice erosion has taken its toll on the ...