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- Free parking
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Cavour Rieti
Travel Blogs from Rieti
... down in a square in Milan.
It was wild rocky country and is ski fields in winter. It was cold up there with chilly wind.
We took about an hour and a half to return through villages, wild landscape and fields. It is a very picturesque part of Italy. A varied and very enjoyable day....again.
Dinner was at the monastery and was four courses. The prosciutto has been varied and very good. Dinner was very tasty but too much food. Bed at 11pm.
... It was very interesting through beautiful valleys with villages on hilltops. The road would have cost a fortune to build as it was mostly through tunnels or over bridges. We stopped for lunch at a truck stop type place and ate panini we had bought in a gorgeous little deli in Sorrento. The weather remains warm and sunny, 25 degrees most days.
We are staying in a monastery called Monestero-Fortezza Di Santo Spirito D'Ocre above the town ...
Decided to take a train into the countryside of Tivoli. Caught the Metro to Tiburtina switched trains taking us through lovely countryside so nice to get out of the city, this second leg took 50minutes. What a lovely town this is, walked to Piazza Garibaldi with fountains had a coffee, next to Villa D'Este built by the Cardinal Ippoliot II D'Este with its beautiful gardens & many fountains. The Rocco Pia built in 1461 by Pope Pius II to control ...
... the site of some pretty gnarly seismic activity. What elevates Tivoli above all the other places that also share this reality is that it is also the place where a large river makes the drop from the Apennines into the plains over a type of soil which is eroded especially easily. The result is rock formations which can be described, alternatively, as "tortured", “kneaded”, “turbulent”, or “severe”, depending on where ...
... speed cameras etc there is never freeway congestion because they are not forced to travel in "convoy" (ie always at 110 kph as in Qld on our freeways).
We have a lot to learn about traffic management. The Italians also build superb tunnels frequently around 1 to 2 kay in length, fully lit and ventilated.
Their bridges are also 'big' by our standards. When you remember that Italy is a ...