- Swimming pool
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
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TripAdvisor Reviews Villaggio Orizzonte Riotorto
Travel Blogs from Riotorto
... extensively to China, Japan and India and collected many beautiful pieces of statuary and paintings etc. His wife also came from a wealthy family – having been part of the Fiat dynasty! The pope married his daughter! Certainly a lovely old man with an amazing history – the photos will show you how beautiful the Palazzo truly was. A great and special thing to do on Craig’s birthday. Tonight we are going out for a BIRTHDAY ...
... spent in complete and unabashed relaxation. We slept late, we did yoga, we cooked, we drank wine, we read, we napped and enjoyed all the relaxation Tuscany could offer. We spent an afternoon in the near-by hill town of Volterra. It was quaint and ancient (even more so than Rome) and we spent our time shopping and eating and revelling. Aside from our little excursion, we never felt the inclination for more than a short walk from the villa. Tuscany was ...
... mouth. Met a bunch of wonderful people at lunch for this week's adventure. We then received our bikes which are super top of the line Camparo carbon fiber bikes. I am trying my clipless pedals again to help (and hopefully not tip me over) on the hills. After everyone was fitted we headed into Bolgheri for a some gelato. The town was very quaint and bustling with the locals due to being a ...
... to repair it.
I eventually got back on the road again just as the sun was setting. I’m not too keen on driving in the dark, purely because the lights on Lily aren’t the greatest, so it was now a race to Tivoli. I got there as it was getting really dark, and just didn’t feel the love for the place! I found the stop, and there were no other campers in the car park, so I decided the best thing was to keep moving. The next stop was another hour ...
... Etruscan burial urns. The Etruscans were in power before the Romans conquered them. We broke the tour with a coffee standing up at the bar as the locals do. (Saved $1 too!). During Roman times an amphitheatre was built below the town and over the centuries was neglected, residents used it as a rubbish dump. In 1920, a local psychiatrist was convinced that the ampitheatre existed and, using mental patients as ...