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Apartment Olive Grove is vacation home close to Rome, overlooking the valley of Vallecorsa. Open your window to enjoy the view of the open valley filled with olive trees.

A parking area is just steps away, a small garden is just below for your fresh vegetable picking. The apartment has 2 full size bedrooms, tastefully decorated by grandma. A living-dining area with a view of the valley below, an eat in kitchen and a full size bathroom.

Make Apartment Olive Grove your perfect home base for exploring the beautiful hill towns of the Castelli Romani, touring the central Italian countryside from Florence all the way to the Amalfi Coast.

The apartment is close to the main highways and rail routes so you are never too far from the major site-seeing areas like Rome. The Colosseum, the Roman Forum, the Vatican Basilica and Museum, Piazza Navona, the Borghese Gallery with the famed Bernini Statues, the Pantheon, the Trevi Fountain and, of course, designer shopping near the Piazza di Spagna are only about 45 minutes away.

At the end of a busy touring day, sip your wine or espresso on the balcony watch as the whole valley sparkles before you.

Amenities Close-By

Our guests have often commented that the apartment is a “timeless place”. After a busy day of touring, you can rest comfortably surrounded by the modern day amenities of home. You can also dine at the local restaurant in the historical district, or take your croissant and coffee at the coffee house in the center of town.

The apartment is a “place out of time.” where time stands still. Live among the locals.  Pick figs and grapes, explore the maze of caves found all over the territory, visit world class museums and learn about the local history, layer by layer. When staying at the apartment, you can leave the high-tech video whirlwind behind and slow the pace down. At night, stroll around the many small paths in town. When blissful sleep washes over you, dream about the interesting places we have seen and the adventures that filled your days.

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  • 1 Bathroom
  • 2 Bedroom
  • Bath
  • Heating
  • Ironing board
  • Kitchen
  • Living room
  • Shower
  • TV
  • Washing machine
  • WiFi


Lazio[espro-slider id=715] Where is Lazio? The region of Lazio is situated in the western-central area of the country. It has an overall area of 17,208 square kilometres and a population of 5.6 million giving it a population density of 327 people per square kilometre, the third highest in Italy after Campania and Lombardy. It is

Culture and history info

Ancient Latium was inhabited by some native populations called Latini, Aernici, Aequi, Aurunci and Volsci. The legend of the origins of Rome, which cannot be established as founded or not, as told in many poems of ancient Rome and in Virgil's Aeneid, tells of a group of refugees from the city of Troy, destroyed by the Greeks around the 10th century BC, who, led by Aeneas, reached the coast of Lazio, where their leader married the daughter of the local king. History begins in the 8th century BC with the foundation of the city of Rome, which was at first a monarchy until under the seventh king there was a war with the Etruscans and a republic ruled by two consuls and a senate was established. In the centuries the Romans, a people of soldiers, law-makers and rulers, gradually conquered the whole of Italy, then started their expansion in the Mediterranean and towards north in central Europe as far as the British Isles. The republic gave way to an Empire in the first century BC, and the first - and one of the greatest - Emperors, Augustus, reorganized the Empire in regions, so that Lazio and Campania were the Prima Regio. After the fall of the Western Roman Empire in 476 AD, in the war against the Goths (535-553) the Eastern, or Byzantine, Roman Empire reclaimed Lazio for a period, then had to abandon the region to defend the Adriatic possessions against the Lombards. It was in that period that the only authority left in Lazio was the bishop of Rome, who strengthened the political power of the church in the area. After centuries of fighting against local lords, the State of the Church gained finally a total supremacy on Lazio and surrounding territories (Umbria and Marche).

Modern History

In the 19th century, when a strong movement for unity swept the Italian nation, patriots in the many Italian states looked at Rome as their future capital. In 1860 the Second War of Independence united many territories of the former State of the Church to the newborn Italian Kingdom, but Rome was taken only 1n 1870, after the Third War of Independence.

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