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All reviews metro line aqueduct park ancient aqueducts roman road well worth the trip free park serene park shady areas spend half a day incredible site both sides sunny day via appia ancient times termini station an amazing experience trevi fountain
To me, seeing this piece of ancient engineering was a big deal. It's basically in a park and not much else is there but still worth a couple of hours of your time. We walked but this would also be a nice spot for a...More
The site is a wonderful way to dive into the depths of the vast heritage left of ancient times in Rome. The acquedotti are very-well preserved. If there weren't that many piles of trash left all around the place it would be incredible site to...More
Situated not too far from the centre of Rome this park in the suburbs is a must see for all those interested in ancient Roman history and those who like getting back to some nature and peace and quiet! It can easily be reached by...More
It's only a few blocks walk away from the train stop through a very quiet neighborhood. It is nice to be off the beaten path a little bit and enjoy a little more quiet and open space. There was a dog park there, which was...More
I’ve seen this in books and wanted to go find it. The aquaducts are in this park. It’s more of a place to hike and run and walk. I wanted to see the big ones and couldn’t find them at first because when we walked...More
We took a tour and this was one of the stops. It was one of the main reasons we did the tour as I have only see the aqueduct from a distance.
It was nice to get photos of the close up and at different...More
This is a city park without tourist accommodations or directions. The most straightforward approach is from the Metro, Giulio Agricola station. If you are using Google maps, set the destination as Appio Claudio Tennis Club, not the Parco degli Acquedotti. This will take you along...More
Just ride the subway east to Subagusta station, grab a gelato and walk 4 blocks and you're at the park. In a half hour you go from the congestion of modern Rome to the elbow room as Claudius saw it. One of the most interesting...More
This park is really wonderful. Full of wandering trails and shady spots to rest, you can walk under and around the remnants of about 10 of the amazing Roman aqueducts. It's absolutely breath-taking, to think of the ancient Romans having the engineering skills to construct...More
We did not walk a long stretch of the aqueduct so I can’t tell you whether there are fences/gates throughout. But the portion of the aqueducts close to the subway station appears to be not the nicest part... More
We did not walk a long stretch of the aqueduct so I can’t tell you whether there are fences/gates throughout. But the portion of the aqueducts close to the subway station appears to be not the nicest part. Unfortunately that’s the only part we visited. And yes, that portion is open to visitors without gates and fences.
I suppose it might be advisable for you to take a cab so you can tell the driver to drop you off somewhere along the length of the aqueduct.
I hope this was helpful.
Response from Margaret M | Reviewed this property |
We took the metro Red Line (Line A) to the Giulio Agricola stop (it's pretty far out from the center of town, but you just keep riding). From there, you'll need a map to help you figure out which way to walk, but you just... More
We took the metro Red Line (Line A) to the Giulio Agricola stop (it's pretty far out from the center of town, but you just keep riding). From there, you'll need a map to help you figure out which way to walk, but you just come up out of the Metro and walk down (or up) the main road you're on for a few blocks and you hit the park. No turns necessary.