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Have lunch on the terrace !

Gite | 1 bedrooms | sleeps 3

Key Info
  • Beach or lakeside relaxation
  • Ski
  • Great for children of all ages
  • No pets allowed
  • Car not necessary
  • Nearest beach 0km

I am making available the summer rental of a furnished 1 bedroom apartment with a breathtaking view

of the famous beach of Vasto Marina.

Prices :

June July September 45 € per night.

Price changes in August please contact me for quotes.

I provide towels, sheets, and a fully equipped kitchen.

The bathroom has a hydromassage/steam shower.

The comfortable bedroom can accommodate 3 beds

and opens onto a wide terrace 7x4 m. (22x13 feet)

where you can enjoy wonderful dinners under the stars!

I also offer a bottle of Montepulciano D'Abruzzo

on arrival.

I love people and I always do my best to welcome them.

Within walking distance you will find everything you need: cafes, bars, grocery stores, bakeries.

Enjoy the beauty of Vasto, a stunning beach town on the Adriatic sea, the summer vacation spot

of choice for many Italian and foreign vacationers. There is public transportation near by to reach

the city (old town) of Vasto and the local train station. The International Airport of Pescara is 45 min

from our location.

For further information feel free to contact me.

Kind Regards


Size Sleeps up to 3, 1 bedrooms
Will consider Long term lets (over 1 month), Short breaks (1-4 days)
Access Car not necessary
Nearest travel links Nearest airport: Pescara International Airport 63 km, Nearest railway: Vasto San Salvo 4 km
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

Rooms 1 bedroom

The Marche/Abruzzo region

Abruzzo is located in central Italy, stretching from the heart of the Apennines to the Adriatic Sea, on a mainly mountainous and wild land. The mountainous inland is occupied by a vast plateau, the highest peaks of which are the Gran Sasso (2,912 m) and Mount Majella (2,793 m). The Adriatic coastline is characterized by long and sandy beaches to the north and pebbly beaches to the south.

Humans have inhabited Abruzzo since Neolithic times. A skeleton from Lama dei Peligni in the province of Chieti has been radiometrically dated to 6,540 bp.[8] The name Abruzzo appears to derive from the Latin "Aprutium", although in Roman times the region was known at various times as Picenum, Sabina et Samnium, Flaminia et Picenum and/or Campania et Samnium.[9] This region was known as Aprutium in the Middle Ages arising from four possible sources. Many think[who?] it is apparently a corruption of Praetutium, or rather of the name of the people Praetutii, applied to their chief city, Interamnaes, now present day Teramo.

Until 1963 it was part of the Abruzzi region with Molise. The term Abruzzi derives from the time when the region was part of the Kingdom of the Two Sicilies and the territory was administered as Abruzzo Citeriore (Nearer Abruzzo) and Abruzzo Ulteriore I and II (Farther Abruzzo I and II ), that being nearer and farther from Naples, the capital of the kingdom.[9] Abruzzo Citeriore is present day Chieti province. Abruzzo Ulteriore I comprised the Teramo and Pescara provinces; Abruzzo Ulteriore II is now the Province of L'Aquila. In this province is found the city of CORFINIO (known as CORFINIUM in ancient Italy), the chief city of the Paeligni, 7 m. N. of Sulmona in the valley of the Aternus. The site of the original town is occupied by the village of Pentima. It probably became subject to Rome in the 4th century BC, though it does not appear in Roman history before the Social War (90 BC), in which it was at first adopted by the allies as the capital and seat of government. It appears also as a fortress of importance in the Civil War, though it resisted Caesar's attack for a week (49 BC). These people were honored by Caesar as citizens of Rome. It is said that the name "Italia" came from this region because of ancient coins that have been found here that date from about the 1st century BC. These coins have the name "Italia" on them and are apparently proof of this fact. This theory of the origin of the name "Italia" is debated by scholars, archaeologists and history itself. There is much consensus however that the name "Italia" was originally given to the region of modern Calabria by the ancient Greeks during their foundation of Magna Graecia (Greater Greece) in southern Italy around the 8th century BC. It is also said by the Italian Government that Calabria was once called "Italia" by the ancient Greeks in honour of its inhabitants who were known as the "Itali". This occurred hundreds of years before the coins of Corfinio (Corfinium) were apparently minted. The late archaeologist Massimo Pallottino also claimed that the name was derived from the Italic tribes that settled in modern Calabria. But it was not until the time of the Roman conquests that the term was expanded to cover the entire peninsula.


Vasto is an ancient Adriatic city, lying on a hill that slopes toward the coast and offering a splendid panorama, Vasto offers a wealth of art and architecture, a splendid coastline with the rocky promontory of Punta Aderci), beautiful stretches of golden sand and crystal clear waters, genuine food and wines coming from the hinterland, and a rich cuisine including the internationally famous "brodetto vastese". In summer numerous cultural events are held and Vasto Marina becomes a lively summer resort.

The first human settlements date back to 13th century BC, when Vasto was a center of the Frentani people, according to the legend founded by the Greek hero Diomedes. Later on it became a Roman municipium with the name of Histonium. In the late Empire a phase of decline began, culminating in the destruction of the 10th century AD. It was rebuilt after the 11th century with the Lombard name of Guasto, which then was changed into the current name. The first feudal lords were the Caldora, followed from 1496 to 1798 by the d'Avalos, who greatly embellished the town with monuments and priceless artworks. It is also the hometown of painter Filippo Palizzi (Vasto, 16 June 1818 – Naples, 11 September 1899), whose works can be admired at the Museo Civico and in Naples.

Events & Festivities

Good Friday: procession for the Death of Christ; 15 August: celebrations for Maria Stella Maris, with night fireworks on the sea;

August: "Toson d'Oro", historical re-enactement in costume.

Sights & Excursions

the 13th-century Castle, a majestic fortress with towers and mullions;

the Caldora Palace, renovated by the d'Avalos after a fire in 1566 and again in the 18th century, which still preserves parts of the original construction, as a splendid Gothic bi-lobate window;

the Cathedral of San Giuseppe, preserving a fine tryptich of the early 16th century by Michele Greco of Lavelona

the church of Santa Maria Maggiore, hosting fine paintings as one St. Michel the Archangel by F. Solimena;

the church of Sant'Antonio, with remarkable late-Baroque stuccoes;

the church of San Francesco di Paola, with inside paintings by N.M. Rossi and F. Andreola

the church of Santa Maria dal Carmine, preserving works by F. Fischetti;

the 14th-century d'Avalos Palace, today the seat of the Archeological Museum and a Pinacoteque

the church of Sant'Onofrio

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You're booking with

Salvatore M.

Based in Italy

Languages spoken
  • English
  • Spanish
  • Italian

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