Studio | No Bedrooms | sleeps 2

Key Info
  • Great for children of all ages
  • Car not necessary
  • Air conditioning
  • No pets allowed

Beautiful and tastefully furnished studio of 40 square meters in Via Padova, 500 meters from the metro Cimiano.

The apartment is on the 2nd floor (with elevator) of an elegant building of new construction. It consists of an entrance to the very large living room with kitchen, and a bathroom with shower and washing machine.

The apartment is equipped with heated autonomous system and air conditioning.

Beds: sofa bed in the living room.

Available on request: kid cot € 10.00/day

Included: bed linen and towels , dishes , pots, dryer rack, iron and ironing board, hair dryer, TV. FREE WIFI.

Equipped kitchen: microwave, refrigerator, fridge.

Washing machine, dishwasher.

Guests have a private covered car park in the private building area

On request with supplement: various sizes garage and covered parking for motorbikes or bikes.

The apartment is for the exclusive use of guests.

Perfect location to visit the city for short and long stays. Well connected by train and shuttle Malpensa, Linate and Orio al Serio airports. Metro Station is 500 meters away from the flat (green line - station Cimiano) and allows you to reach any place of the city. The bus stop no. 56 is next to the building entrance.

Neighbourhood: Bicocca and Politecnico Universities, Hospital/Nursing Turro , Martesana Park.

The district is lively : along the street there are many shops, supermarkets, banks, bars and restaurants... everything you need is within walking distance.

For long term stays, we offer cleaning service. Payment and terms to be agreed.

1) Cash security deposit of € 100 on arrival, refunded at the end of the stay (accepted USD/GBP too)

2) € 30 for final cleaning.

3) Cash on arrival for late check-in (from 08.00pm until 11.00pm only) € 50/apartment

Late check-in is subject to approval. PRIOR to book apartment, please ask us the approval communicating the arrival time

at the airport (in order to avoid inconveniences). thank you..


For monthly stays starting from 29 days , 3 ad-hoc fees.

For any other questions or concerns , do not hesitate to contact me.

Size Sleeps up to 2, Studio
Will consider Corporate bookings, Long term lets (over 1 month), Short breaks (1-4 days)
Access Car not necessary, Wheelchair users
Nearest Amenities 1 m
Nearest travel links Nearest airport: malpensa, linate, orio al serio, Nearest railway: milan entral rail station
Family friendly Great for children of all ages, Suitable for people with restricted mobility
Notes No pets allowed, No smoking at this property

Features and Facilities

General Central heating, Air conditioning, TV, Wi-Fi available
Standard Iron, Hair dryer
Utilities Dishwasher, Cooker, Microwave, Fridge, Washing machine
Rooms 1 bathrooms of which 1 Family bathrooms
Furniture 1 Sofa beds, Cots (1), Dining seats for 4, Lounge seats for 4
Other Linen provided, Towels provided
Outdoors Balcony or terrace
Access Parking, Wheelchair users, Lift access

The Lombardy region

The Lombardy region

One of Italy's largest regions, Lombardy lies in the north of the country, sharing a border with Switzerland.

Stretching from the Alps to the lowlands of the Po Valley, it is home to a wide range of landscapes, including the breathtaking mountain chain that boasts the Valchiavenna, Valtellina and the Camonica Valley.

Winter sports enthusiasts will find no lack of state-of-the-art facilities in Lombardy, for example in the extremely popular resorts of Tonale, Bormio, Livigno and Madesimo.

Another aspect that defines the region is its expanse of rolling hills that encompass the distinctive Franciacorta area, famous for its vineyards and wine production. The charm of the great lakes is a great tourist draw, attracting visitors to Sirmione and other well known destinations dotting the western coast of Lake Garda, while Lake Como and Lake Maggiore are no less beautiful, surrounded as they are by stately homes, parks and picturesque small towns.

The region is also characterized by the great flat tracts of the Po Valley lowlands, covered by shimmering mirrors of water and rice paddies: this is the typical landscape of Lomellina, the land of rice harvesters, steeped in tradition.

The region has countless other distinctive facets. Lombardy, aided by its geographic position and fertile soil, will captivate you - nature, history, art and culture marry in harmony with innovation, technology, fashion, entertainment, and a contemporary outlook.


Large, lively and industrious, the Province of Milan is the second most populous in Italy. Its territory extends over a stretch of the Po Valley and includes the River Ticino to the west, and the River Adda to the east. It is shaped by its waterways: river and canals that traverse it and sometimes border it, from the Lambro and Olana Rivers to the numerous canals, the Navigli Milanesi, ancient links between the area's major water runs. These runs link farmsteads and villages like that of Corneliano Bertario with the Castello Borromeo Castle; and ancient noble villas, such as the Inzago Villa near the Naviglio Martesana, to the Canale Villoresi, thought to be the longest man-made canal in Italy. The Villoresi marks the natural southern border of Brianza, an area in Lombardy noted for its mountains, lakes and plains.

The territory of Milan contains six regional natural parks: Parco Adda Nord, Parco Agricolo Sud Milano, Parco delle Groane, Parco Nord Milano, Parco della Valle del Lambro and the Parco Lombardo della Valle del Ticino.

Half the Province of Milan is agricultural and flood plain, and most of it is protected by reserves. Each of these habitats features a variety of natural, country and architectural landscapes of great interest.

Reassessment of the artistic heritage of Milan and its province eventually led to a better understanding of the historical periods during which the city was planned and developed, and its most important monuments erected. Roman-era Milan, for instance (or Mediolanum, as it was known in Antiquity), is hidden within museums, inside churches, palaces, and in the underground excavations, often found squeezed between today's structures.

The city's major period of development was the Renaissance, which coincided with princely rule of Milan. During this period, the Sforzesco Castle and the Filarete Tower were built, with Parco Sempione just behind, in the heart of the city and in view of the Cathedral, a great symbol of Milan's power at the time, and a fine example of the Gothic style. Next to Piazza Duomo is the Vittorio Emanuele II Gallery, considered the "living room" of Milan for its elegance and for interior shops. One of the best-known buildings is the neo-classical Palazzo Reale, alongside the Cathedral, now hosting art exhibitions. Not far away is the Ambrosiana Library and Painting Gallery, with its rich collection of canvases by great artists such as Caravaggio, Titian, and Raphael. Then, the Brera Gallery, in the eponymous district, hosts another major collection of Italian paintings, including masterpieces the caliber of the Dead Christ by Andrea Mantenga. The Poldi Pezzoli Museum, rather, is regarded as one of the largest museums in Europe for number of works. Hidden away is Santa Maria delle Grazie, a church bearing the work of Bramante (in the church and old sacristy) and Leonardo da Vinci, whose beloved The Last Supper is housed in the refectory of the convent annexed to the church.

Marrying culture and sports, and certainly one of the city's most iconic structures, is Milan's San Siro Stadium, that hosts the first and only Museum inside a soccer stadium. The Museum narrates the history of Milan's two teams, Inter and Milan, by way of singular "relics" from the sport's history.

So much artistic wealth should not overshadow the nearby towns in the rest of the Province, boasting a few artistic treasures of their own: castles, villas, abbeys and palaces. One of the most important is Monza with its Villa Reale, its park and its Cathedral.

In Corbetta, the Casa Corbellino or Castelletto is a typical example of a building constructed over the remains of a castle, later restored and expanded. In Novate Milanese, the Casa de' Busti and the Oratory of Saints Nazaro and Celso (Gesiò) are typical examples of a noble residence and an oratory dating back to the 16th Century. Of great interest in Abbiategrasso is the Church of Santa Maria Nuova, whose facade is adorned with the large porticoes designed by Bramante. Just a few miles away, on high ground dominating the Ticino Valley, stands the Abbey of Morimondo, an exemplar of fine Cistercian architecture from the 12th Century.?

Milan's Medieval abbeys are also unique draws: Chiaravalle and Morimondo of the Cistercian order, Viboldone and Mirasole of the Humiliati order. North of the regional capital, the elegant villas offer parks and nymphaeums of incomparable beauty; to the east of the city, on the River Adda, art meets nature and offers magnificent examples of industrial architecture amidst the natural surroundings: the hydroelectric power station of Taccani at Trezzo Sull'Adda is one of these.

Castles are another piece of the territorial assets. The Castello Borromeo d'Adda stands on the river banks of the Muzza at Cassano d'Adda, and dates from the 9th Century; restoration works here have even uncovered frescoes from the school of Giotto. In Legnano, the Castello di San Giorgio was built atop a pre-existing Augustinian convent in the 13th Century. In Cusago, the Visconti Castle is regarded as a major example of castle architecture in the region. And finally, in the zone south of Milan reside San Colombano al Lambro and the Castello Belgioioso, in addition to Casalpusterlengo, with its crenellated Tower of Pusterla.

Milan is most known for industry, finance and fashion, but a greener Milan of Arcadian beauty absolutely exists: think winding rivers, e.g. the Adda that forms rapids and canyons in the northern area of Trezzo; and the Ticino, traversing wood-abundant lands and small islands, and protected by the Natural Freshwater Park, perhaps the largest in Europe. The enitre zone is even crossed by channeled, often subterranean waters first created by monks from the Middle Ages, whose labor improved the Po River Valley. Later, Leonardo Da Vinci lived here during the Sforzas' dominance, inventing a system - the famous Navigli Milanesi - to regulate the canals' water levels and make them navigable.