Hostaria da Fanio - Hotel e Ristorante venezia rialto
How arrive
  Hotel Restaurant da Fanio
Via I° Maggio, 54
30023 Concordia Sagittaria (Venice)
Tel. +39.0421.270462
Closing day Tuesday
Venice is the main city in the north-east of Italy and capital city of the Veneto province and region. Rising on the Veneto Lagoon, it is situated at 28 Km from Treviso and 30 Km from Padova.
In 1979 the city and the whole of the Lagoon were declared by UNESCO patrimony to humanity. Today Venice is divided in six areas: Dorsoduro, Santa Croce, San Polo, San Marco, Cannaregio and Castello. It has grown in well over 118 islands linked by 354 bridges and divided by 177 canals. Saint Mark’s square can be considered the city’s “centre of centres”. It is the only square in Venice (the others are only “campi” or “campielli”), one of the most beautiful squares in the world and where you can find the Basilica, the Ducale Palace and Saint Marks’s bell tower.
Another symbol of Venice is the Rialto Bridge where you can find the characteristic Venetian “botheghe”. Other important Venetian monuments are the Arsenale, the Santa Maria della Salute Church, the Santa Maria Basilica and the Ghetto’s synagogues.
hotel venezia
Padova offers an artistic patrimony of great beauty.
Residence to one of the oldest universities in Europe, Padova is known to the world for its thirteenth century Basilica of Saint Antonio and for its superb frescos produced by Giotto which are found at the Capella degli Scrovegni.
hotel venezia
Padova is one of Italy’s most important art cities.
Each year, hundreds and thousands of tourists visit Verona and remain enchanted by the beauty of its historical centre.
The Arena and Juliet’s house are the most renowned locations but every angle and every square has a fascinating history which originate in other times.
hotel venice
Albergo Ristorante da Fanio - Via I° Maggio, 54 - 30023 Concordia Sagittaria (Venezia) - Tel. +39.0421.270462 - P.IVA 00110110277
Project by
Città d'arte in Veneto: Venezia, Padova, Verona - Musei, Monumenti, Archeologia