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.

Nonna Betta

Via del Portico d'Ottavia 16, 00186 Rome, Italy
+39 06 6880 6263
Map updates are paused. Zoom in to see updated info.
Reset zoom
Updating Map...
  • Excellent28%
  • Very good42%
  • Average17%
  • Poor8%
  • Terrible5%
Travellers talk about
“fried artichokes” (161 reviews)
“cod” (36 reviews)
All hours
Italian, Mediterranean, European, Soups, Israeli, Kosher, Vegetarian Friendly, Vegan Options
$$ - $$$
Via del Portico d'Ottavia 16, 00186 Rome, Italy
All Details
Write a ReviewReviews (2,706)
Traveller rating
Traveller type
Time of year
  • More languages

1 - 10 of 695 reviews

Reviewed 2 days ago via mobile

We went to Nona Betta in the recommendation of a chef friend in San Francisco. He offered some thoughts on individual dishes. But the heart of recommendation was that every item in the menu was the freshest possible, beautifully prepared. So it was. Nono Betta...More

Thank Jmc5606903
Reviewed 2 weeks ago

Having lunch at Nonna Betta"s on a warm fall day was wonderful. The fried artichokes were very nice followed by the pasta dishes and excellent house wine. Service and dinner selection was outstanding.

Thank Whynemaker
Reviewed 3 weeks ago via mobile

Fried artichoke was good, tasted it for the first time and thought it tasted a lil like french fries. 1st dish: the codfish done Nonna Betta style, flavourful but can be quite salty for one with bland tastebuds. As for those who shd not tk...More

Thank Sharmaine A
Reviewed 3 weeks ago

Our friend and travel agent suggested Nonna Betta in the Jewish quarter near the synagogue/museum. Artichokes were fabulous as was the rest of our lunch. It's crowded but be patient the tables do turn over. The Italian Jewish waiters have as much personality as any...More

Thank Robert G
Reviewed 4 weeks ago

Our tour guide, Andrea suggested we stroll through the Ghetto and try Nonna Betta. We were so glad we did. They do not open until 6pm, but were worth the wait. We tried the Nonna Artichoke which was amazingly delicious. Our starter, two entrees and...More

Thank WaterGardenGirl
Reviewed 4 weeks ago via mobile

Went here for lunch, the place was packed so we were lucky to get a table. Being a Jewish restaurant they don’t serve pork, so the carbonara pasta doesn’t taste as good, but the food was still excellent. A great place to go for lunch...More

Thank David D
Reviewed 4 weeks ago

Tried this restaurant on the advice of a local, and were delighted with the choice. Turns out, Anthony Bourdain also recommends it, so you know it's going to be great. We started with the fried artichoke & it was delicious. My husband enjoyed the lamb...More

Thank Lindsay S
Reviewed 4 weeks ago via mobile

We ended up going there after a friend recommendation ! We were a large party and were accommodated on to very small tables, very tiny ! All other tables were regular actually ! First weird thing - Ordered drinks and food ! Did not get...More

Thank Peter T
Reviewed 4 weeks ago via mobile

Looked at the menu before making a reservation, not needed tonight. Took us awhile to find it! Then longer walk back to Metro. Food was good. Charge for bread, didn't touch it! Brought desert as take away, eating it now. Service was good. Not sure...More

Thank Teach1977
Reviewed 4 weeks ago

Located in the "Jewish Ghetto" easy to walk to next the Theater of Marcellus. The appetizers were amazing I think we tried all of them and ordered more zucchini stuffed flowers....after our main I could have kept on eating I enjoyed it so much. I...More

Thank Kieth t
The mini-neigbourhood Ghetto holds tight to its
reputation as a stand-alone area thanks to its nearly
300-year history as the home to Rome’s Jewish
community. Times changed in the 20th century, but the
tiny area still retains its mix of tradition,
community, and history. Ancient and medieval
architectural design frames apartments, bakeries,
shops, and restaurants. Friends and families are the
Nearby Restaurants
Il Giardino Romano
1,485 reviews
.01 km away
Ristorante Al Pompiere
772 reviews
.13 km away
Su Ghetto
295 reviews
.12 km away
Nearby Attractions
Ghetto Ebraico
562 reviews
.06 km away
Museo Ebraico di Roma
461 reviews
.09 km away
Fontana delle Tartarughe
259 reviews
.14 km away
Via Portico d'Ottavia
93 reviews
.05 km away
Ask a question
Questions & Answers
28 September 2016|
AnswerShow all 5 answers
Response from Amelia M | Reviewed this property |
Yes, they get very busy.
Improve this listing

Restaurant Details

Rating summary
  • Food
  • Value
Average prices
US$25 - US$45
Lunch, Dinner, Breakfast
Restaurant features
Takeout, Outdoor Seating, Seating, Waitstaff, Street Parking, Highchairs Available, Wheelchair Accessible, Serves Alcohol, Full Bar, Wine and Beer, Accepts American Express, Accepts Mastercard, Accepts Visa, Free Wifi, Reservations, Accepts Credit Cards
Good for
Special Occasion Dining, Child-friendly, Local cuisine, Kids
Open Hours
11:00 AM - 11:00 PM
11:00 AM - 11:00 PM
11:00 AM - 11:00 PM
11:00 AM - 11:00 PM
11:00 AM - 11:00 PM
11:00 AM - 11:00 PM
Location and Contact Information
  • Address: Via del Portico d'Ottavia 16, 00186 Rome, Italy
  • Location: Europe  >  Italy  >  Lazio  >  Rome>  > Ghetto
  • Neighbourhood: Ghetto
  • Phone Number: +39 06 6880 6263
  • E-mail
Nonna Betta - kosher style cuisine is an authentic Roman Jewish restaurant. Traditional dishes handed down by grandmother Betta are prepared express, using only seasonal ingredients. Among these, our famous fried platters, well loved for their feather-light texture. Aside from the variety with which they rotate, the oil employed for frying is used exclusively for cooking fresh vegetables and cod fillets only, that is never crustaceans or mollusks (that are prohibited) nor frozen products, which are totally missing from our pantry. The restaurant is cozy and pleasant. On the walls are large reproductions of art depicting vignettes of daily life in the Rome Jewish Ghetto before the late 1800s demolitions. In this place, immersed in a relaxed and welcoming setting, you can relive the stories of the Ghetto, and perhaps find answers to questions you "never dared to ask" regarding the Jewish culture, religion or the 2000 year-old presence of Jews in Rome.
Is This Your TripAdvisor Listing?
Own or manage this property? Claim your listing for free to respond to reviews, update your profile and much more. Claim Your Listing