About the apartment:
Raffaello Inn is located in a privileged position in the historic center of Rome, in a quiet street "via Santo Stefano del Cacco, 19" just a 5 minutes walk from the Pantheon, Piazza Navona, Piazza Venezia, Spanish Steps, Colosseum. It is an apartment up to 4 people, ideal for a couple or a family.
It consists of Living Room with kitchen corner, bedroom with private bathroom. Wood beamed ceiling, parquet floor and 19th-century classic furnishings give a romantic atmosphere.
The entrance leads into the living-dining area with a kitchen corner with a sofa bed, dining table and Led Smart TV 42'' with NETFLIX.
The kitchen corner is equipped with a microwave with grill functions, fridge, espresso machine, electric hob, kettle and toast bread.
The bedroom overlooks the street that is silent and quite. The features are a king size bed, 2 nightstands, 1 wardrobe, Smart TV 32'' with NETFLIX, with security box and a private bathroom.
The bathroom is in the bedroom and is equipped with a bath with shower, bidet, washing machine and hairdryer.
The apartment is also equipped with heating, air conditioning and Fast WI FI Internet connection.
For children under 3 years old, on request we offer a cot-box with mattress, cushion and blanket.
The apartment is in of a private 1500 century building on the first floor and it can be reached by elevator or stairs
We offer availability for every customer's need to spend a better stay.
Pigna is the name of rione IX of Rome, located in Municipio I of the city. The name means "pine cone" in Italian, and the symbol for the rione is the colossal bronze pine cone, the Pigna.
The giant bronze pine cone (Pigna) once decorated a fountain in Ancient Rome next to a vast Temple of Isis. There water flowed copiously from the top of the pinecone.
The Pigna was moved first to the Old Basilica of Saint Peter, where Dante saw it and employed it in the Divina Commedia as a simile for the giant proportions of the face of Nimrod.
In the 15th century it was moved to its current location, the upper end of Bramante's Cortile del Belvedere, which is now usually called in its honour the Cortile della Pigna, linking the Vatican and the Palazzo del Belvedere. There it stands today under Pirro Ligorio's vast niche at the far end, flanked by a pair of Roman bronze peacocks brought from Hadrian's mausoleum, the Castel Sant'Angelo.
The price includes:
Fitted sheets, towels, electricity and gas.