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?
- Shuttle bus service
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Fitness/Health center
Photos of Hotel Sporting
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Sporting Selva Di Val Gardena
Travel Blogs from Selva Di Val Gardena
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 ...
... my list for places to see!
I got off the train in Brixen/Bressanone (Some places in this area have two different names: One is the Bavarian influence and the other is the Roman Influence respectively) and thankfully my maps on my phone were working because otherwise I wouldn't have had any idea where I was going. By time I found my place and got settled in it was almost 2:30pm and I was in need of some lunch. I had walked past a nice looking restaurant just down ...
And these round mounds are evidence of the sedimentary buildup that occurred while the range was submerged, as well as the erosion that followed.
In World War I, the front line between Italy and Austria-Hungary cut through the mountains of the Dolomites. Soldiers on both sides worked to carve tunnels, sometimes miles long, through the cliffs of the mountains. They built shelters at strategic points on ridges and peaks, ...