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Apartment | 2 bedrooms | sleeps 4

Key Info
  • Great for children of all ages
  • Air conditioning
  • Some pets are welcome - please contact the owner
  • Car not necessary

" The flat is wonderfully located in the historical centre of Rome. From here you will easily reach the Colosseum, Campo de 'Fiori, the Pantheon, Navona Square, the Spagna Steps, and Piazza del Popolo. Many other places of historic and artistic interest are easily accessible by walk, but for those who do not wish to visit the city on foot, their are excellent transport routes. The area is safe and leafy . The apartment has two bedrooms, one bathroom with shower, a dining room and a very nice and well equipped kitchen! Local amenities are available within a walking distance, parks, restaurants, pizza places, street and flea markets.It's really a convenient place to stay. All bus stops are in front of the apartment. The Metro attached to the building and you will easily arrive from the Airport with a shuttle bus which stops in Termini Station (200 meters from the apartment). Welcome assistance at the airport and at the train station as well as throughout your stay is available. Also, a 24/7 mobile help line service is available for your sightseeing and to make the most out of Rome bustling day and night life (arrangements for musuem visits, concerts, restaurants, night clubbing etc)! "

Size Sleeps up to 4, 2 bedrooms
Will consider Corporate bookings, Long term lets (over 1 month), Short breaks (1-4 days)
Access Car not necessary
Nearest travel links Nearest railway: Termini 300 m
Family friendly Great for children of all ages, Suitable for people with restricted mobility
Notes Pets welcome, No smoking at this property

Features and Facilities

Luxuries Internet access, DVD player
General Central heating, Air conditioning, TV, Video player, CD player, Safe, Satellite TV, Wi-Fi available
Standard Kettle, Toaster, Iron, Hair dryer
Utilities Dishwasher, Cooker, Microwave, Fridge, Freezer, Washing machine
Rooms 2 bedrooms, 1 bathrooms of which 1 Family bathrooms
Furniture Single beds (2), Double beds (1), Cots (1), Dining seats for 4, Lounge seats for 4
Other Linen provided, Towels provided, High chair
Outdoors Bicycles available
Access Secure parking, Lift access
Further details outdoors

Bicycles can be rented close by. We can rent private parking if oyu need it, ask for the price that sometimes change.

Further details

The check in normally starts at 13.00h and you have to check out max at 10.30h, but if we don't have other reservation the same day youcan stay as much as you need, the same thing is valid for arrivals: if you arrive and the apartment is free we can do the check in before 13.00h.


You have to proceed by HOLIDAY LETTINGS.


On demand we can reserve:

- Transfer to and from the airport.

Transfer: 40 euro for max 3 people

Transfer by minibus: 50 euro 4-5-6-7 people

Shuttle Bus: 4 euros +/- per person

Train: 9,50 +/- per person




During your vacation me and my family will be happy to give you total assistance 24 hours a day and 7 days a week for any need you may have and to organize your roman vacation in the best way during day and night(museums, visits, concerts, restaurants, transportation, bars and pubs).

If you wish we can offer you a free tour of Rome by night with our car to see some places that our not normally mentioned on the guide.

The Lazio region

The Italian word Lazio descends from the Latin word Latium. The name of the region also survives in the tribal designation of the ancient population of Latins, Latini in the Latin language spoken by them and passed on to the city-state of Ancient Rome. Although the demography of ancient Rome was multi-ethnic, including, for example, Etruscans and other Italics besides the Latini, the latter were the dominant constituent. In Roman mythology, the tribe of the Latini took their name from king Latinus. Apart from the mythical derivation of Lazio given by the ancients as the place where Jupiter "lay hid" from his father seeking to kill him, a major modern etymology is that Lazio comes from the Latin word "latus", meaning "wide", expressing the idea of "flat land" meaning the Roman Campagna. Much of Lazio is in fact flat or rolling. The lands originally inhabited by the Latini were extended into the territories of the Samnites, the Marsi, the Hernici, the Aequi, the Aurunci and the Volsci, all surrounding Italic tribes. This larger territory was still called Latium, but it was divided into Latium adiectum or Latium Novum, the added lands or New Latium, and Latium Vetus, or Old Latium, the older, smaller region. The northern border of Lazio was the Tiber river, which divided it from Etruria.

The emperor Augustus officially united almost all of present-day Italy into a single geo-political entity, Italia, dividing it into eleven regions. Lazio – together with the present region of Campania immediately to the southeast of Lazio and the seat of Neapolis – became Region I.

After the Gothic War (535-554) and the Byzantine conquest, this region regained its freedom, because the "Roman Duchy" became the property of the Eastern Emperor. However the long wars against the barbarian Longobards weakened the region, which was seized by the Roman Bishop who already had several properties in those territories.

The strengthening of the religious and ecclesiastical aristocracy led to continuous power struggles between lords and the Roman bishop until the middle of the 16th century. Innocent III tried to strengthen his own territorial power, wishing to assert his authority in the provincial administrations of Tuscia, Campagna and Marittima through the Church's representatives, in order to reduce the power of the Colonna family. Other popes tried to do the same.

During the period when the papacy resided in Avignon, France (1309–1377), the feudal lords' power increased due to the absence of the Pope from Rome. Small communes, and Rome above all, opposed the lords' increasing power, and with Cola di Rienzo, they tried to present themselves as antagonists of the ecclesiastical power. However, between 1353 and 1367, the papacy regained control of Lazio and the rest of the Papal States.

From the middle of the 16th century, the papacy politically unified Lazio with the Papal States[citation needed], so that these territories became provincial administrations of St. Peter's estate; governors in Viterbo, in Marittima and Campagna, and in Frosinone administered them for the papacy.

After the short-lived Roman Republic (18th century), the region's annexation to France by Napoleon Bonaparte in February 1798, Lazio became again part of the Papal States in October 1799.

On 20 September 1870 the capture of Rome, during the reign of Pope Pius IX, and France's defeat at Sedan, completed Italian unification, and Lazio was incorporated into the Kingdom of Italy.


Occupying a site just east of the Roman Forum, its construction started in 72 AD[1] under the emperor Vespasian and was completed in 80 AD under Titus,[2] with further modifications being made during Domitian's reign (81–96).[3] The name "Amphitheatrum Flavium" derives from both Vespasian's and Titus's family name (Flavius, from the gens Flavia).

Capable of seating 50,000 spectators,[4][5] the Colosseum was used for gladiatorial contests and public spectacles such as mock sea battles, animal hunts, executions, re-enactments of famous battles, and dramas based on Classical mythology. The building ceased to be used for entertainment in the early medieval era. It was later reused for such purposes as housing, workshops, quarters for a religious order, a fortress, a quarry, and a Christian shrine.

Although in the 21st century it stays partially ruined because of damage caused by devastating earthquakes and stone-robbers, the Colosseum is an iconic symbol of Imperial Rome. It is one of Rome's most popular tourist attractions and still has close connections with the Roman Catholic Church, as each Good Friday the Pope leads a torchlit "Way of the Cross" procession that starts in the area around the Colosseum.[6]

The Colosseum is also depicted on the Italian version of the five-cent euro coin.

The Piazza Venezia is a piazza in central Rome, Italy. It takes its name from Cardinal Venezia who built the adjacent Palazzo Venezia, the former embassy of the city of the Republic of Venice.

The piazza is at the foot of the Capitoline Hill and near the Roman Forum. It is dominated by the imposing Monument to Vittorio Emanuele II. In 2009, during excavations for the Rome C Metro Line, ancient remains of what has been identified as emperor Hadrian's Athenaeum were unearthed in the middle of the square.

Guest reviewsPowered by TripAdvisor

Guest reviews Powered by TripAdvisor

Review 1-10 of 12

6 Jan 2014


"Living like a local"

This apartment was perfect for two couples from New Zealand. It's just out of the tourist zone so you get to experience the everyday rome culture, crazy traffic and local cafes/bars, yet still wa… More

22 Sep 2013



Un apartamento estupendo,con una magnifica situación en el centro de la Roma Antigua,no necesitas transporte, caminando llegas a todas partes.Una calle llena de vida con restaurantes,supermercado,peq… More

Gracias desde All In Rome

27 Jul 2013


"Ideal location"

Perfect location for seeing Rome. Next to a metro stop, within walking distance to Termini and to Colosseum, right in the middle of a very nice district.Very well furnished, although a little more sil… More

thanks from All In Rome

18 Jun 2013


"I couldn't have asked fit more"

The location was great, within walking distance to the coliseum and the forum and everything else we wanted to see and experience. the metro stop was just around the corner. The owners mother made out… More

thanks from All In Rome

11 Feb 2013


"Perfect Location in Rome"

The location was perfect for sightseeing in Rome, just a quick walk to the Coliseum and the Roman Forum, and steps away from the Cavour metro. The owners provided a warm welcome and responded to our e… More

thanks from All In Rome

3 Dec 2012


"Appartamento in zona fantastica"

Appartamento situato in una zona stupenda, praticamente in centro storico di Roma a quattro passi dal Colosseo i Fori Imperiali e piazza Venezia. L'appartamento è molto pulito e i proprietari s… More

Grazie da All in Rome

13 Nov 2012


"idéalement situé pour visiter le centre à pieds"

L'appartement est idéalement situé pour se balader en ville à pieds. Nous avons passé une semaine en famille (avec bébé en poussette) dans de très bonnes conditions. Les propriétaires son… More

thanks from All In Rome

20 Aug 2012


"Great central apartment"

We really enjoyed our time in Rome and much of this was to do with the apartment, its in a great location if you are travelling with kids. The Colosseum and Forum are just at the end of the road, there are bars and restaurants very close by yet we weren't disturbed too much at night, Cavour underground station is right next door making travel easy if you have any distance to cover. Eduardo provided a few very welcome additions such a coffee, soft drinks, croissants for breakfast which was very thoughtful and much appreciated!
The apartment was well appointed, contemorarily decorated and (most importantly) the beds very comfortable.

thanks from All In Rome

10 Aug 2012


"Just perfect - excellent location, lovely apartment & good value"

The owners have been great to deal with & very helpful in all aspects. The apartment is entered on the ground floor through an impressive door & entrance area, yet due to being built on a hill the win… More

thanks from All In Rome

11 May 2012


"Won't let you down"

The apartment was ideally located for getting around and about; on foot or by metro. The metro station is literally next door. When we were there it wasn't too noisy at all. We were only a few hundred metres from the Colisseum and Forum.

The apartment is clean and very modern. The bedrooms are ample as is the bathroom and kitchen. One of the bedrooms has two single beds and one has a double bed. Both rooms have flat screen TVs and juliette balconies. The room with the single beds also has a small dining table in. There is free wifi available.

There are lots of restaurants and cafes in walking distance and there is a super market across the road.

thanks from All In Rome

Review 1-10 of 12

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2 Nights min stay

Changeover day Flexible


This is the estimated nightly price based on a weekly stay. Contact the advertiser to confirm the price - it varies depending on when you stay and how long for.

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Edoardo I.

  • 2 Years listed

60% Response rate

Based in Italy

Languages spoken
  • English
  • French
  • Spanish
  • Italian

Payment accepted

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Credit cards accepted

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