We noticed that you're using an unsupported browser. The TripAdvisor website may not display properly.We support the following browsers: Windows: Internet Explorer, Mozilla Firefox, Google Chrome. Mac: Safari.
I was a little disappointed staying here as I had read in most of the reviews that Walter was an angry man and I was looking forward to some comical Basil Fawlty type tirades. He was not at all angry or rude during my stay....More
The staff were rude and didn't really know what they're doing. The 'reception' area was cluttered, dirty and messy... Overall, it seemed very dodgy and unsafe. The guy who was processing our booking didn't know how to log in to the website and find our...More
Only good thing about this place : the location, at 20m from the metro.
Walter (also owner of Walter guest house) is very unfriendly, not welcoming at all. He gives you keys for lockers and rooms but he is use (according to several other backpackers...More
The only good thing about this place is the location.
The place was really dirty, even the sheets, and wasn't cleaned once when we were there. The shower didn't drain properly, the toilet wouldn't flush and the place smelt damp.
The breakfast was terrible, the...More
This guest house was conveniently located near Termini, and within walking distance of Colosseum. Rooms were adequate, and there was good wifi and facilities. Breakfast was help yourself, which worked well with our schedule. The kitchen and fridge were very cluttered, and what was offer...More
Old school vibe from the very beginning is the only way to describe the Esquilino neighbourhood. The Esquilino takes pride in being one of the oldest areas in Rome for its key location on one of the city’s famous seven hills. From an ancient neighbourhood to its modern incarnation as a multicultural hub, Esquilino always has something going on—polyglot vendors debate street artists while kids play pick-up
basketball games. Look around you: this area isn’t like the historic centre. Liberty architecture, large piazzas, and long boulevards mix with archaic arches, secret side alleys, and beautiful churches like Santa Maria Maggiore.