Residence Hotel Alpinum
- Non-smoking rooms
- Breakfast Available
- Refrigerator in room
- Reduced mobility rooms
- Multilingual staff
Photos of Residence Hotel Alpinum
TripAdvisor Reviews Residence Hotel Alpinum Campo Tures
Travel Blogs from Campo Tures
... would still be open and I ate a couple slices outside admiring the beauty of the town.
After lunch I decided to ride the trails by the river and ride up the mountain a little ways. During this I fell in love with the little mountain town. Its so picturesque with the beautiful snow capped mountains lining the horizon and the wonderfully blue river going through the middle of it. It definitely made me understand why people love the Dolomites so much and I ...
... night. Love Reese.
Michael - I am the last to write my bit and the ladies have touched on the spectacle of be-speckled cows running through town...I liked the one cow that went rogue and clearly wanted to eat some flowers in a pot that she spied...the horror of adults leaping out of the way was bemusing because the look on their face said: how dare one of the cows actually disturb me and my beer..." There were plenty of portable beer trailers and local shcnapps ...
... Permian period, the region was a large, mountainous volcanic range, but as time went on, the landscape flattened out into a plain divided by countless lakes and streams. Through this wind and water erosion, the mountains disappeared and the sea slowly began to flood the region. By the Triassic (250 million years ago), it was completely submerged.
With the return of the ocean, life was renewed in the Dolomites. A tropical sea ...
... these locations in the past. The houses are huge, often with massive barns attached which must have housed provisions for you and the cattle for the winter because presumably once it snowed that was that until it thawed in a few months. It must have been tough.
We have really enjoyed Italy; again. Tomorrow we head for Austria, the bit we missed last year.
... inside Italy everything is in German and the Tyrol only became part of Italy after the First World War, something we had not appreciated but became very obvious since Italian was hardly heard.
After lunch we went to the South Tyrol Museum of Archaeolgy to see Otzi. He was discovered in 1991 by some walkers who saw his mummified remains. Rapidly it was realised that this was a very important find and the body was removed and preserved for study ...