Grand Hotel Oriente
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Continental Breakfast
- Shuttle bus service
- Room service
- Business Services
- Wheelchair accessibility
Photos of Grand Hotel Oriente
TripAdvisor Reviews Grand Hotel Oriente Naples
Travel Blogs from Naples
... here?” A lone police car drives past folks selling pirated DVDs… fake Gucci bags… guys blocking the street with their wares… and nobody bats an eye. Clearly the police is not the least bit concerned about any of this… I see a welcome sign: a cheap looking hotel that I have to go through a gate and up a creaky, ancient elevator in the center of the room—just like the ones in Egypt, to a portly fellow that I’m sure I saw in a ...
... trattoria for dinner. Dinner turned out to be excellent! None of the staff spoke English, which was fun as no written menu was offered, but we managed to follow their recommendations, and had a great three course meal plus wine for 40 euro.
The twenty minute walk to the hotel was to follow, but we were kidnapped by this taxi driver who happened to be waiting in the street, and needless to say, we surrendered our all with hardly a struggle! So now ...
... this is pretty cool.' I spent a few hours there, bought a coffee in their cafe and got some great photos before getting the bus back to the port town.
Wasn't really much to do except wait for the ferry so I bought a gelato, finished my book, bought my ferry ticket and headed back to naples. As I got back to the hostel, loads of people were heading out for a group pizza and gelati so I quickly changed ...
... in Naples is said to be Santa Restituta now incorporated as a paleo-Christian “church within a church” in the present-day Naples cathedral—or Duomo. Within Santa Restituta, however, is a baptistery described by literature about the site as the oldest one in Western Christendom. The construction of S. Restituta and baptistery goes back to the time of the emperor Constantine the Great (280-337 AD). Reliable archaeology places the construction in ...
... the train to Ercolano first which is also a city which was destroyed when Mt. Vesuvious erupted but is not as well known as Pompeii. Ercolano is more preserved then Pompeii and still has many of the buildings intact (up to 2 floors), the painting and murals on the walls still look amazing and even a couple of sculptures.
After Ercolano we went to Mt. Vesuvius to start our climb, we took a bus up about half way and then proceeded to climb the rest of the ...