Apartment / 2 bedrooms / sleeps 6

Key Info
  • Child friendly
  • Car not necessary
  • No pets allowed

Benvenuti in Valle d'Aosta

In recentissimo mini condominio dotato di ascensore vi proponiamo di trascorrere le vostre vacanza in una deliziosa mansarda con vista su uno scorcio del Castello di Verrès.

4 posti letto in 2 camere spaziose ed eventuali altri 2 posti letto su un comodissimo divano letto.

L'appartamento mansardato è stato appena arredato ed è composto da 2 camere matrimoniali, una delle quali può essere trasformata in doppia, ingresso su cucina - soggiorno, stanza stireria ed un bagno con ampia doccia. La cucina a disposizione è fornita di forno ventilato, forno a microonde, lavastoviglie, frigo Nofrost e piano cottura ad induzione.In soggiorno potrete rilassarvi sulla poltrona massaggiante oppure guardare i vostri programmi preferiti sulla Smart TV da 32 Pollici seduti sul comodo divano che all'occasione diventa un comodissimo letto.Ulteriori comodità sono la lavasciuga nella stanza stireria ed il posto auto riservato davanti all'ingresso del condominio.

Per raggiungerci è sufficiente percorrere l' autostrada A5 Torino-Aosta ed uscire a Verrès, attraversare il centro paese e prendere la strada per il Castello. Sulla vostra sinistra troverete il condominio Tennis 2000, meta del vostro viaggio.

Size Sleeps up to 6, 2 bedrooms
Rooms 2 bedrooms, 1 bathrooms of which 1 shower room
Access Car not necessary
Nearest Amenities 200 m
Nearest travel links Nearest airport: Caselle - Turin Airport 70 km, Nearest railway: Verres 500 m
Family friendly Great for children of all ages
Notes No pets allowed, No smoking at this property

Features and Facilities

Furniture Double Beds (2), Sofa Beds (2), Dining seats for 4, Lounge seats for 4
Other Linen provided, Towels provided
Outdoors Climbing frame
Access Parking, Lift access, Not suitable for wheelchair users

The Valle d'Aosta region

Aosta Valley: in the heart of the Italian Alps
With a surface area of just 3,266 km 1% of Italian soil Aosta Valley is the smallest region in the bel paese.
Shaped by ancient glaciers and encircled by some of Europe's highest mountains, Aosta Valley is also a typically alpine region, with over a third of it lying at an altitude of over 2,600 metres.
Sheer rock faces, lofty peaks and rugged terrain make the region ideal for those seeking to push themselves to the limit and enjoy a range of exciting sports: top-class mountaineering, climbing, trekking, skiing, rafting, canyoning and downhill skiing can all be practised here.

A journey into nature
There's more to the region than sporting challenges and pleasant walking and cycling routes for outdoor types who prefer to take it easy, and Aosta Valley is sure to win over the more contemplative visitor too, with its magnificent landscapes and its enviable natural heritage: it is here, in fact, that the first national park in Italy was created, and almost a third of the region is protected in order to safeguard the significant level of biodiversity.

Art, history and culture in the valley of the 100 castles
Aosta Valley offers plenty of pleasant surprises for lovers of history and art, with an extraordinary concentration of traces from the region's rich past: prehistoric megalithic monuments, a wealth of Roman remains, over 100 mediaeval castles, towers and fortresses, which over the centuries became Renaissance dwellings, or Romanesque and Baroque churches. This splendid cultural heritage is kept alive through popular traditions, local crafts, food and wine, and the fact that most of the region's inhabitants speak both Italian and French fluently.


The Central Valley corresponds to the depression through which flows the full length of the Dora Baltea River, from the source at the foot of Mont Blanc to Pont-Saint-Martin, the last municipality of Aosta Valley, on the border with Piemont. It has always been an obligatory passageway and a major communication route from the Mediterranean to North Europe through the Little and the Great Saint Bernard Pass. The roads of the valley have been marked out and travelled along since ancient times; although the passage through here of Hannibal is undoubtedly a legend, what is certain is that the area was conquered by Rome and during the Italian campaign of Napoleon Bonaparte, the last great military leader to have crossed the region. The central valley occupies the most densely populated part of the region, and ranges from particularly low altitudes such as the 345 m of Pont-Saint-Martin through middle-altitude ranges up to true mountain resorts such as Champorcher and the area of the Mont Avic Regional Park . The towns and villages concentrated in this area of the region offer a range of holiday opportunities all year round, but they are especially attractive in autumn and in spring, when there is still snow to be found at altitude and the sunny mountainsides are already suitable for walks and hikes. Alternatively, visitors might like to spend their time looking around the numerous castles, strongholds, museums and churches; or perhaps try their fortune at the French roulette tables and slot machines of the Casinò de la Vallée in Saint-Vincent , a climatic resort in which there is also a spa offering various treatments.
Two valleys climb up towards the Monte Rosa massif, the Ayas Valley and the Gressoney Valley. The former arrives at the foot of the amphitheatre of mountain peaks that runs from the Breithorn to the Castore, starting out from Verrès and passing through the municipalities of Challand-Saint-Victor, Challand-Saint-Anselme, Brusson and Ayas; while the latter peaks at the mountainside that runs from the Castore to Punta Gnifetti, where the "Regina Margherita" mountain hut and science laboratory was built in 1893. On the way up the Gressoney or Lys Valleys you will pass through Perloz, Lillianes, Fontainemore, Issime, Gaby, Gressoney-Saint-Jean and Gressoney-La-Trinité. Both the valleys, especially in the upper part, were affected by the migration that in the 12th - 13th centuries led the Walser peoples to move from the Valais to various other areas south of the Alps. For several centuries, the two valleys were communication and trade routes linking the Aosta Valley, Valais and Piedmont, until the advance of the glaciers that began in the 14th century made the high mountain passes impracticable.