Hotel Villa Liberty
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Villa Liberty Siena
Travel Blogs from Siena
... back to the hotel to pack, grabbed a very quick breakfast and then caught a train to Siènna. The train ride was about 2 hours, it went pretty quickly though. After arriving in Sienna, we taxied to the Eurocar, where we were hiring a rental car for the next 5 days. Amy had got an international license, so she was our designated driver., although it took a bit of practice driving a manual on the right ...
... with the poor Italian seating guy, he must see some sites. We were four levels up I think. The seating guy climbed up ahead holding my hand till he reached our level. Then he wipes down our chairs and disappears. The platform seats are wobbly and steep, and I remember hanging on to some guys knee to pull myself up at the last level. I did apologies when I realized I had used him as a lever.
The seating sections are planks. Each individual seat per person has ...
... down with the start of the bottle of Chianti Classico we bought a few days ago on our food tour. It feels like a nice break from the heavy duty restaurant dining we have been doing for the past three weeks.
Staying in for the evening also means a rare chance to do some photo editing, and before turning in for the night I publish five days worth of illustrated blog entries, taking the story through to our departure from ...
... Wall of China).
5 different bodies of water, this year I’ve been in the Atlantic, Pacific, Arabian, Caribbean and South China sea.
3 hospitals visited, only once for me!
Highlights: Amazon tour in Bolivia, sunrise on the Bolivian salt flats, watching Will in his element playing water polo in Colombia, Segway tour in Washington, walking the backstreets of Hanoi, seeing Will’s face when ...
... have been cleaned and retouched by the renovator's hand. Sure, it still looks and feels medieval, but on the ground there's something missing for me. It's the daily life of the place that's hard to find, independent of the tourist gaze and the click of a thousand cameras. To me that's what defines a place and makes the experience a bit more than just a commercial facade. There's a packaged 'authenticity' that Italians do so ...