OFF-MARKET LUXURY HOTELS FOR SALE IN ROME, ITALY: for sale


OFF-MARKET LUXURY HOTELS FOR SALE IN ROME, ITALY

Rome, Italy

NEGOTIABLE
POR

Agent: Cliff Jacobs - Managing Principal Estate Agent & CEO (Nat.Dpl.Hotel Man (UJ). M.P.R.E.)
Agent Cellphone: +27 (0) 84 413 1071 / +27 (0) 61 716 6951
Agent Office Number: +27 (0) 21 554 0283
Agent Email Address: cliff@exquisitehotelconsultants.com
Type: Hotel
Bedrooms: 0
Bathrooms: 0
Parking: 0
Yield: Not Disclosed


Rome

Rome is the capital city of Italy and a specia comune. Rome also serves as the capital of the Lazio Region. With 2,868,782 residents in 1,285 km2 (496.1 sq mi), it is also the country's most populated comune. It is the fourth-most populous city in the European Union by population within city limits. It is the centre of the Metropolitan City of Rome, which has a population of 4.3 million residents. Rome is located in the central-western portion of the Italian Peninsula, within Lazio (Latium), along the shores of the Tiber. The Vatican City (the smallest country in the world) is an independent country inside the city boundaries of Rome, the only existing example of a country within a city: for this reason Rome has been often defined as capital of two states.

Rome's history spans 28 centuries. While Roman mythology dates the founding of Rome at around 753 BC, the site has been inhabited for much longer, making it one of the oldest continuously occupied sites in Europe. The city's early population originated from a mix of Latins, Etruscans, and Sabines. Eventually, the city successively became the capital of the Roman Kingdom, the Roman Republic and the Roman Empire, and is regarded as the birthplace of Western civilization and by some as the first ever metropolis. It was first called The Eternal City by the Roman poet Tibullus in the 1st century BC, and the expression was also taken up by Ovid, Virgil, and Livy. Rome is also called the "Caput Mundi" (Capital of the World). After the fall of the Western Empire, which marked the beginning of the Middle Ages, Rome slowly fell under the political control of the Papacy, which had settled in the city since the 1st century AD, until in the 8th century it became the capital of the Papal State, which lasted until 1870. Beginning with the Renaissance, almost all the popes since Nicholas V (1447–1455) pursued over four hundred years a coherent architectural and urban programme aimed at making the city the artistic and cultural centre of the world. In this way, Rome became first one of the major centres of the Italian Renaissance and then the birthplace of both the Baroque style and Neclassicism. Famous artists, painters, sculptors and architects made Rome the centre of their activity, creating masterpieces throughout the city. In 1871, Rome became the capital of the Kingdom of Italy, which, in 1946, became the Italian Republic.

Rome has the status of a global city. In 2016, Rome ranked as the 14th-most-visited city in the world, 3rd most visited in the European Union, and the most popular tourist attraction in Italy. Its historic centre is listed by UNESCO as a World Heritage Site. Monuments and museums such as the Vatican Museums and the Coloisseum are among the world's most visited tourist destinations with both locations receiving millions of tourists a year, and the city hosted the 1960 Summer Olympics. Rome is the seat of several specialized agencies of the United Nations, such as the Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO), the World Food Programme (WFP) and the International Fund for Agricultural Development (IFAD). The city hosts the headquarters of many international business companies, such as Eni, Enel, TIM, Leonardo S.p.A, and national and international banks such as UNICREDIT AND BNL. Its business district, called EUR, is the base of many companies involved in the oil industry, the pharmaceutical industry, and financial services. Rome is also an important fashion and design centre thanks to renowned international brands centered in the city. Rome's Cinecitta Studios have been the set of many Academy Award–winning movies.

Etymology

According to the Ancient Romans' founding myth, the name Roma came from the city's founder and first kingRomulus.

However, it is possible that the name Romulus was actually derived from Rome itself. As early as the 4th century, there have been alternative theories proposed on the origin of the name Roma. Several hypotheses have been advanced focusing on its linguistic roots which however remain uncertain:

From Rumon or Rumen, archaic name of the Tiber, which in turn is supposedly related to the Greek verb ῥέω (rhéō) 'to flow, stream' and the Latin verb ruō 'to hurry, rush';

From the Etruscan word 𐌓𐌖𐌌𐌀 (ruma), whose root is *rum- "teat", with possible reference either to the totem wolf that adopted and suckled the cognately named twins Romulus and Remus, or to the shape of the Palatine and Aventine Hills;

From the Greek word ῥώμη (rhṓmē), which means strength.

Earliest History

While there have been discoveries of archaeological evidence of human occupation of the Rome area from approximately 14,000 years ago, the dense layer of much younger debris obscures Palaeolithic and Neolithic sites. Evidence of stone tools, pottery, and stone weapons attest to about 10,000 years of human presence. Several excavations support the view that Rome grew from pastoral settlements on the Palatine Hill built above the area of the future Roman Forum. Between the end of the Bronze Age and the beginning of the Iron Age, each hill between the sea and the Capitol was topped by a village (on the Capitol Hill, a village is attested since the end of the 14th century BC). However, none of them yet had an urban quality. Nowadays, there is a wide consensus that the city developed gradually through the aggregation ("synoecism") of several villages around the largest one, placed above the Palatine. This aggregation was facilitated by the increase of agricultural productivity above the subsistence level, which also allowed the establishment of secondary and tertiary activities. These, in turn, boosted the development of trade with the Greek colonies of southern Italy (mainly Ischia and Cumae). These developments, which according to archaeological evidence took place during the mid-eighth century BC, can be considered as the "birth" of the city. Despite recent excavations at the Palatine hill, the view that Rome was founded deliberately in the middle of the eighth century BC, as the legend of Romulus suggests, remains a fringe hypothesis.

Legend of the founding of Rome

Traditional stories handed down by the ancient Romans themselves explain the earliest history of their city in terms of legend and myth. The most familiar of these myths, and perhaps the most famous of all Roman myths, is the story of Romulus and Remus, the twins who were suckled by a she-wolf. They decided to build a city, but after an argument, Romulus killed his brother and the city took his name. According to the Roman annalists, this happened on 21 April 753 BC. This legend had to be reconciled with a dual tradition, set earlier in time, that had the Trojan refugee Aeneas escape to Italy and found the line of Romans through his son Iulus, the namesake of the Julio-Claudian dynasty. This was accomplished by the Roman poet Virgil in the first century BC. In addition, Strabo mentions an older story, that the city was an Arcadian colony founded by Evander. Strabo also writes that Lucius Coelius Antipater believed that Rome was founded by Greeks.

Monarchy and republic

After the foundation by Romulus according to a legend, Rome was ruled for a period of 244 years by a monarchical system, initially with sovereigns of Latin and Sabine origin, later by Etruscan kings. The tradition handed down seven kings: RomulusNuma PompiliusTullus HostiliusAncus MarciusTarquinius PriscusServius Tullius and Lucius Tarquinius Superbus.

In 509 BC, the Romans expelled the last king from their city and established an oligarchic republic. Rome then began a period characterised by internal struggles between patricians (aristocrats) and plebeians (small landowners), and by constant warfare against the populations of central Italy: Etruscans, Latins, VolsciAequi, and Marsi. After becoming master of Latium, Rome led several wars (against the GaulsOsci-Samnites and the Greek colony of Taranto, allied with Pyrrhus, king of Epirus) whose result was the conquest of the Italian peninsula, from the central area up to Magna Graecia.

The third and second century BC saw the establishment of Roman hegemony over the Mediterranean and the Balkans, through the three Punic Wars (264–146 BC) fought against the city of Carthage and the three Macedonian Wars (212–168 BC) against Macedonia. The first Roman provinces were established at this time: SicilySardinia and CorsicaHispaniaMacedoniaAchaea and Africa.

From the beginning of the 2nd century BC, power was contested between two groups of aristocrats: the optimates, representing the conservative part of the Senate, and the populares, which relied on the help of the plebs (urban lower class) to gain power. In the same period, the bankruptcy of the small farmers and the establishment of large slave estates caused large-scale migration to the city. The continuous warfare led to the establishment of a professional army, which turned out to be more loyal to its generals than to the republic. Because of this, in the second half of the second century and during the first century BC there were conflicts both abroad and internally: after the failed attempt of social reform of the populares Tiberius and Gaius Gracchus, and the war against Jugurtha, there was a civil war from which the general Sulla emerged victorious. A major slave revolt under Spartacus followed, and then the establishment of the first Triumvirate with CaesarPompey and Crassus.

The conquest of Gaul made Caesar immensely powerful and popular, which led to a second civil war against the Senate and Pompey. After his victory, Caesar established himself as dictator for life. His assassination led to a second Triumvirate among Octavian (Caesar's grandnephew and heir), Mark Antony and Lepidus, and to another civil war between Octavian and Antony.[35]

Empire

In 27 BC, Octavian became princeps civitatis and took the title of Augustus, founding the principate, a diarchy between the princeps and the senate. During the reign of Nero, two thirds of the city was ruined after the Great Fire of Rome, and the persecution of Christians commenced. Rome was established as a de facto empire, which reached its greatest expansion in the second century under the Emperor Trajan. Rome was confirmed as caput Mundi, i.e. the capital of the known world, an expression which had already been used in the Republican period. During its first two centuries, the empire was ruled by emperors of the Julio-ClaudianFlavian (who also built an eponymous amphitheatre, known as the Colosseum), and Antonine dynasties. This time was also characterised by the spread of the Christian religion, preached by Jesus Christ in Judea in the first half of the first century (under Tiberius) and popularised by his apostles through the empire and beyond. The Antonine age is considered the zenith of the Empire, whose territory ranged from the Atlantic Ocean to the Euphrates and from Britain to Egypt.

After the end of the Severan Dynasty in 235, the Empire entered into a 50-year period known as the Crisis of the Third Century during which there were numerous putsches by generals, who sought to secure the region of the empire they were entrusted with due to the weakness of central authority in Rome. There was the so-called Gallic Empire from 260 to 274 and the revolts of Zenobia and her father from the mid-260s which sought to fend off Persian incursions. Some regions – Britain, Spain, and North Africa – were hardly affected. Instability caused economic deterioration, and there was a rapid rise in inflation as the government debased the currency in order to meet expenses. The Germanic tribes along the Rhine and north of the Balkans made serious, uncoordinated incursions from the 250s-280s that were more like giant raiding parties rather than attempts to settle. The Persian Empire invaded from the east several times during the 230s to 260s but were eventually defeated.Emperor Diocletian (284) undertook the restoration of the State. He ended the Principate and introduced the Tetrarchy which sought to increase state power. The most marked feature was the unprecedented intervention of the State down to the city level: whereas the State had submitted a tax demand to a city and allowed it to allocate the charges, from his reign the State did this down to the village level. In a vain attempt to control inflation, he imposed price controls which did not last. He or Constantine regionalised the administration of the empire which fundamentally changed the way it was governed by creating regional dioceses (the consensus seems to have shifted from 297 to 313/14 as the date of creation due to the argument of Constantin Zuckerman in 2002 "Sur la liste de Verone et la province de grande armenie, Melanges Gilber Dagron). The existence of regional fiscal units from 286 served as the model for this unprecedented innovation. The emperor quickened the process of removing military command from governors. Henceforth, civilian administration and military command would be separate. He gave governors more fiscal duties and placed them in charge of the army logistical support system as an attempt to control it by removing the support system from its control. Diocletian ruled the eastern half, residing in Nicomedia. In 296, he elevated Maximian to Augustus of the western half, where he ruled mostly from Mediolanum when not on the move. In 292, he created two 'junior' emperors, the Caesars, one for each Augustus, Constantius for Britain, Gaul, and Spain whose seat of power was in Trier and Galerius in Sirmium in the Balkans. The appointment of a Caesar was not unknown: Diocletian tried to turn into a system of non-dynastic succession. Upon abdication in 305, the Caesars succeeded and they, in turn, appointed two colleagues for themselves.

After the abdication of Diocletian and Maximian in 305 and a series of civil wars between rival claimants to imperial power, during the years 306–313, the Tetrarchy was abandoned. Constantine the Great undertook a major reform of the bureaucracy, not by changing the structure but by rationalising the competencies of the several ministries during the years 325–330, after he defeated Licinius, emperor in the East, at the end of 324. The so-called Edict of Milan of 313, actually a fragment of a letter from Licinius to the governors of the eastern provinces, granted freedom of worship to everyone, including Christians, and ordered the restoration of confiscated church properties upon petition to the newly created vicars of dioceses. He funded the building of several churches and allowed clergy to act as arbitrators in civil suits (a measure that did not outlast him but which was restored in part much later). He transformed the town of Byzantium into his new residence, which, however, was not officially anything more than an imperial residence like Milan or Trier or Nicomedia until given a city prefect in May 359 by Constantius II; Constantinople.

Christianity in the form of the Nicene Creed became the official religion of the empire in 380, via the Edict of Thessalonica issued in the name of three emperors – Gratian, Valentinian II, and Theodosius I – with Theodosius clearly the driving force behind it. He was the last emperor of a unified empire: after his death in 395, his sons, Arcadius and Honorius divided the empire into a western and an eastern part. The seat of government in the Western Roman Empire was transferred to Ravenna after the Siege of Milan in 402. During the 5th century, the emperors from the 430s mostly resided in the capital city, Rome.[45]

Rome, which had lost its central role in the administration of the empire, was sacked in 410 by the Visigoths led by Alaric I, but very little physical damage was done, most of which were repaired. What could not be so easily replaced were portable items such as artwork in precious metals and items for domestic use (loot). The popes embellished the city with large basilicas, such as Santa Maria Maggiore (with the collaboration of the emperors). The population of the city had fallen from 800,000 to 450–500,000 by the time the city was sacked in 455 by Genseric, king of the Vandals. The weak emperors of the fifth century could not stop the decay, leading to the deposition of Romulus Augustus on 22 August 476, which marked the end of the Western Roman Empire and, for many historians, the beginning of the Middle Ages. The decline of the city's population was caused by the loss of grain shipments from North Africa, from 440 onward, and the unwillingness of the senatorial class to maintain donations to support a population that was too large for the resources available. Even so, strenuous efforts were made to maintain the monumental centre, the palatine, and the largest baths, which continued to function until the Gothic siege of 537. The large baths of Constantine on the Quirinale were even repaired in 443, and the extent of the damage exaggerated and dramatised. However, the city gave an appearance overall of shabbiness and decay because of the large abandoned areas due to population decline. The population declined to 500,000 by 452 and 100,000 by 500 AD (perhaps larger, though no certain figure can be known). After the Gothic siege of 537, the population dropped to 30,000 but had risen to 90,000 by the papacy of Gregory the Great. The population decline coincided with the general collapse of urban life in the West in the fifth and sixth centuries, with few exceptions. Subsidized state grain distributions to the poorer members of society continued right through the sixth century and probably prevented the population from falling further. The figure of 450,000–500,000 is based on the amount of pork, 3,629,000 lbs. distributed to poorer Romans during five winter months at the rate of five Roman lbs per person per month, enough for 145,000 persons or 1/4 or 1/3 of the total population. Grain distribution to 80,000 ticket holders at the same time suggests 400,000 (Augustus set the number at 200,000 or one-fifth of the population).

Geography

Location

Rome is in the Lazio region of central Italy on the Tiber (ItalianTevere) river. The original settlement developed on hills that faced onto a ford beside the Tiber Island, the only natural ford of the river in this area. The Rome of the Kings was built on seven hills: the Aventine Hill, the Caelian Hill, the Capitoline Hill, the Esquiline Hill, the Palatine Hill, the Quirinal Hill, and the Viminal Hill. Modern Rome is also crossed by another river, the Aniene, which flows into the Tiber north of the historic centre.

Although the city centre is about 24 km (15 mi) inland from the Tyrrhenian Sea, the city territory extends to the shore, where the south-western district of Ostia is located. The altitude of the central part of Rome ranges from 13 m (43 ft) above sea level (at the base of the Pantheon) to 139 m (456 ft) above sea level (the peak of Monte Mario). The Comune of Rome covers an overall area of about 1,285 km2 (496 sq mi), including many green areas.

Topography

Throughout the history of Rome, the urban limits of the city were considered to be the area within the city's walls. Originally, these consisted of the Servian Wall, which was built twelve years after the Gaulish sack of the city in 390 BC. This contained most of the Esquiline and Caelian hills, as well as the whole of the other five. Rome outgrew the Servian Wall, but no more walls were constructed until almost 700 years later, when, in 270 AD, Emperor Aurelian began building the Aurelian Walls. These were almost 19 km (12 mi) long, and were still the walls the troops of the Kingdom of Italy had to breach to enter the city in 1870. The city's urban area is cut in two by its ring-road, the Grande Raccordo Anulare ("GRA"), finished in 1962, which circles the city centre at a distance of about 10 km (6 mi). Although when the ring was completed most parts of the inhabited area lay inside it (one of the few exceptions was the former village of Ostia, which lies along the Tyrrhenian coast), in the meantime quarters have been built which extend up to 20 km (12 mi) beyond it.

The comune covers an area roughly three times the total area within the Raccordo and is comparable in area to the entire metropolitan cities of Milan and Naples, and to an area six times the size of the territory of these cities. It also includes considerable areas of abandoned marshland which is suitable neither for agriculture nor for urban development.

As a consequence, the density of the comune is not that high, its territory being divided between highly urbanised areas and areas designated as parks, nature reserves, and for agricultural use.

Climate

Rome has a Mediterranean climate (Köppen climate classificationCsa), with hot, dry summers and mild, humid winters.

Its average annual temperature is above 21 °C (70 °F) during the day and 9 °C (48 °F) at night. In the coldest month, January, the average temperature is 12.6 °C (54.7 °F) during the day and 2.1 °C (35.8 °F) at night. In the warmest month, August, the average temperature is 31.7 °C (89.1 °F) during the day and 17.3 °C (63.1 °F) at night.

December, January and February are the coldest months, with a daily mean temperature of approximately 8 °C (46 °F). Temperatures during these months generally vary between 10 and 15 °C (50 and 59 °F) during the day and between 3 and 5 °C (37 and 41 °F) at night, with colder or warmer spells occurring frequently. Snowfall is rare but not unheard of, with light snow or flurries occurring on some winters, generally without accumulation, and major snowfalls on a very rare occurrence (the most recent ones were in 2018, 2012 and 1986).

The average relative humidity is 75%, varying from 72% in July to 77% in November. Sea temperatures vary from a low of 13.9 °C (57.0 °F) in February to a high of 25.0 °C (77.0 °F) in August. 





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OFF-MARKET LUXURY HOTELS FOR SALE IN ROME

REF.H201216 ROME  Interesting 3 * Hotel easily reachable from the airport and well connected to the historic center of Rome in a few minutes by bus or underground. It has about 60 rooms with terrace or private balcony with exclusive services and the comforts provided by the category, a meeting room, garden and parking area. Energy class awaiting certification.  Asking price € 6,000,000.

REF.H300916 ROME  The hotel is located in a quiet location but in the immediate vicinity of the train station and the prestigious Prati and Monti districts. The property has approx. 50 rooms, a large breakfast room and a fitness room. There is the possibility of a significant expansion with the purchase of the apartments that complete the building. Employment of 85%. Energy class awaiting certification.  Asking price € 12,000,000.

REF.H1006202 RM  We offer for sale an interesting 3-star hotel located in Rome. The hotel boasts a strategic position being in the center of Rome, between Piazza di Spagna and Piazza del Popolo, in a quiet pedestrian area and close to major tourist destinations of the capital. Housed in an eighteenth-century building consisting of 5 floors, it has over 20 elegantly furnished rooms, some of which have a private terrace. The property includes a large breakfast room with bar and TV room. The latest turnover is around € 900,000. Energy class awaiting certification.  Asking price € 9,000,000, negotiable.

REF. H 280 920 RM  We offer for sale an interesting 3-star hotel located in Rome. Located in the center of Rome, a few minutes from Termini Station, strategically connected by an efficient tram network, by multiple lines famous archaeological sites of the capital. The structure, a period building built in the early 1900s, has over 200 rooms including single, double, triple and quadruple rooms, all elegantly furnished and equipped with every comfort. The hotel offers its customers three meetign rooms, the largest with a total capacity of over 100 seats, two restaurant rooms, of which the largest with a total of about 300 seats, and the refined roof garden, recently renovated, in order to enjoy an excellent view of the capital thanks to its large windows. Energy class awaiting certification.  Asking price € 28,000,000, negotiable.  

REF. H 150619 ROME  We offer an elegant and refined 4-star hotel located in a strategic area of ​​Rome for sale immersed in the greenery of a centuries-old park. Ideal for meetings and conferences and for pleasant holidays, it features a splendid swimming pool also open to the public and large rooms. It has two important restaurants and a large parking area for cars and buses. The hotel has over 200 elegant rooms with air conditioning, satellite TV, minibar, Wi-Fi connection and private bathroom. Inside there is also a lounge bar, rooms for disabled people and various services aimed at a pleasant and comfortable stay. It has an excellent occupancy rate with good reviews in the portals of the sector. The management can be sold for € 3.5 million, or including the entire property for € 35 million. Energy class awaiting certification. 

REF. H100519 ROME  We offer an elegant and refined 4-star hotel located in the heart of Rome. The hotel is located in a central and strategic area, near the metro stop. The hotel, completely renovated, has almost 100 rooms furnished with style and elegance, complete with air conditioning, satellite TV, minibar, Wi-Fi connection and private bathroom. Inside there is a lounge bar, a meeting room, rooms for disabled people and various other services aimed at a pleasant and comfortable stay. It has an excellent level of employment. The rent is 710,000 euros / year. Energy class awaiting certification.  Asking price € 8,000,000.

REF. H 060611 ROME Pleasant 4 * Hotel in the central area of ​​Rome. It has approx. 80 rooms, restaurant, lounge bar and roof garden. It is present on the outside garden and large private parking for cars and tourist buses. Currently, the property carries a loan of € 8,500,000. Energy class awaiting certification. Price requested for walls and activities € 17,000,000  REF. H 310117 ROME We offer an interesting 4 * hotel on the border with Parioli, well connected and served by public transport. Recently renovated, the hotel has a structure of approx. 2,600 square meters of reinforced concrete on 6 levels, plus underground garage. Inside there are 74 rooms of various types, finely furnished with taste and style; There are also many comforts that the category provides. Energy class awaiting certification. Requested price for walls, licenses and goodwill € 18,000,000.

REF H061217 ROME  We offer for sale a sophisticated 4 * hotel located in the heart of Rome. The building enjoys a very central and convenient location both in the city center and in the Vatican. The proximity to the Metro stop and bus stops make it very easy to move around the city. The hotel, with its original design furnishings, has over 63 welcoming rooms. Inside we find a Lounge Bar, a garden and a large roof garden that offers a magnificent view of ancient Rome. To complete the hotel services, there is a prestigious wellness center. Energy class awaiting certification. Requested price for walls and activities € 20,000,000.

REF H271017 ROME  This is a brand new Design Hotel located in the heart of the city. The building has a total area of ​​approx. 2,860 square meters, and has over 60 rooms. Inside we find a lounge bar, a breakfast room and various meeting rooms. To complete, there is a fitness area and a wellness center. Energy class awaiting certification.  Price requested for walls and activities € 22,000,000.

REF H1503172 ROME We offer recently built 4 * Hotel in a good state of conservation and maintenance, with two front wings, six elevations above ground and 2 underground floors, located in a quiet and very favorable area, not far from the center. The property has 110 double rooms and 10 suites, consisting of 2 rooms of approx. 50 square meters, with all the services that the category provides. There is a large restaurant; welcoming and reserved environments, divided into three different rooms that can accommodate over 300 people; a Congress Center; perfectly soundproofed and air-conditioned rooms; a bar; a garage for approx. 500 cars. Due to its favorable location, the property could also be used as a residence (all the rooms are very large and designed to have a kitchenette). Energy class awaiting certification.  Requested price for walls and activities € 27,000,000.

REF. H 290415 ROME An interesting 4 * hotel in a semi-central position in the city, it has over 100 rooms, a modern bar and a large and elegant restaurant as well as large common areas, modular rooms for meetings and conferences for 200 participants. In the outdoor area a large terrace, a garden and a parking area for over 60 cars. With 80% employment, it enjoys good references on the main sector portals. Energy class awaiting certification. Requested price for walls and activities € 40,000,000.

REF. H 131014 ROME Interesting 4 * Hotel near St. Peter's in Rome. With a covered area of ​​approx. 9,500 square meters, has over 100 rooms, an equipped Roof Garden of 1800 square meters, lounge bar, swimming pools, restaurant rooms for 200 seats, multipurpose room for events and meetings for 150 seats, large common areas. To complete there is a park of 8,000 square meters and a large parking lot. Energy class awaiting certification. Price requested for walls and activities € 36,000,000.

REF. H 020320 ROME We offer 4-star hotel located in the center of Rome. The hotel, completely renovated, is housed in an early twentieth century building, has an area of ​​6000 square meters, is located a few steps from Termini Station and allows easy access to the main tourist attractions. The structure has about 100 rooms, with the possibility of extending another 20 rooms, all elegantly furnished and equipped with all the comforts appropriate to the category. Inside we can find 7 multipurpose meeting rooms and easily adaptable to any type of function or reception, the largest has a capacity of 250 people. Energy class awaiting certification. Asking price € 55,000,000.

REF. H 2404205 ROME We offer an interesting 4-star hotel located in Rome. The hotel boasts a prestigious position because it is located in the heart of the historic center of Rome a few steps from Via Veneto, the Trevi Fountain and all the historic attractions of the center of Rome. It has over 80 rooms, all elegant and spacious with all the comforts appropriate to the category. Inside we can also find two large meeting rooms, a lounge bar and a large breakfast room. Energy class awaiting certification. Requested price € 23,000,000.

REF. H 2404203 ROME We offer an interesting 4-star hotel located in Rome. A five-storey building from the late nineteenth century houses a luxurious hotel in the heart of the historic center of Rome. The whole structure is adorned with splendid works of art that can be found anywhere in the hotel from the restaurant, to the breakfast room, up to the inside of the rooms. The newly refurbished property features over 100 rooms, all of which are luxurious and with the comforts appropriate to the category. Inside we can find in addition to a restaurant also two large meeting rooms. Outside we find in the roof garden a restaurant with bar with a wide view of Rome. Energy class awaiting certification. Asking price € 50,000,000.

REF. H 1006201 RM We offer for sale an interesting 4-star hotel located in Rome. Housed in a prestigious Roman building built in the first half of the 20th century, located in the central and residential Prati district close to important tourist sites in the capital. The hotel has over 100 rooms and suites, all elegantly furnished and equipped with all comforts. Inside we can find a restaurant, three meeting rooms that can accommodate up to 70 people and a suggestive terrace with panoramic views. The hotel covers a total area of ​​approximately 4,700 square meters and is equipped with a small private car park. The structure has a constant minimum occupancy thanks to agreements with important companies. Energy class awaiting certification. Asking price € 25,000,000, negotiable.REF. H 290920 RM We offer for sale a 4-star hotel located in the center of Rome. The hotel occupies a historic building dating back to the 17th century, located in the Baroque and Renaissance center near the most important tourist destinations of the city. The recently renovated structure has over 90 rooms, all elegantly furnished in a classic Roman style with a modern aesthetic and equipped with every comfort. It offers its customers an elegant hall, a large breakfast room and a refined lounge bar. To complete the services offered, there is a private parking for the guests of the structure. Energy class awaiting certification. Asking price € 45,000,000. 

REF. H 131014 ROME Interesting 4 * Hotel near St. Peter's in Rome. With a covered area of ​​approx. 9,500 square meters, has over 100 rooms, an equipped Roof Garden of 1800 square meters, lounge bar, swimming pools, restaurant rooms for 200 seats, multipurpose room for events and meetings for 150 seats, large common areas. To complete there is a park of 8,000 square meters and a large parking lot. Energy class awaiting certification. Price requested for walls and activities € 36,000,000.

REF. H 020320 ROME We offer 4-star hotel located in the center of Rome. The hotel, completely renovated, is housed in an early twentieth century building, has an area of ​​6000 square meters, is located a few steps from Termini Station and allows easy access to the main tourist attractions. The structure has about 100 rooms, with the possibility of extending another 20 rooms, all elegantly furnished and equipped with all the comforts appropriate to the category. Inside we can find 7 multipurpose meeting rooms and easily adaptable to any type of runion or reception, the largest has a capacity of 250 people. Energy class awaiting certification. Asking price € 55,000,000.

REF. H 2404205 ROME We offer an interesting 4-star hotel located in Rome. The hotel boasts a prestigious position because it is located in the heart of the historic center of Rome a few steps from Via Veneto, the Trevi Fountain and all the historic attractions of the center of Rome. It has over 80 rooms, all elegant and spacious with all the comforts appropriate to the category. Inside we can also find two large meeting rooms, a lounge bar and a large breakfast room. Energy class awaiting certification. Requested price € 23,000,000.

REF. H 2404203 ROME We offer an interesting 4-star hotel located in Rome. A five-storey building from the late nineteenth century houses a luxurious hotel in the heart of the historic center of Rome. The whole structure is adorned with splendid works of art that can be found anywhere in the hotel from the restaurant, to the breakfast room, up to the inside of the rooms. The newly refurbished property features over 100 rooms, all of which are luxurious and with the comforts appropriate to the category. Inside we can find in addition to a restaurant also two large meeting rooms. Outside we find in the roof garden a restaurant with bar with a wide view of Rome. Energy class awaiting certification. Asking price € 50,000,000.

REF. H 1006201 RM We offer for sale an interesting 4-star hotel located in Rome. Housed in a prestigious Roman building built in the first half of the 20th century, located in the central and residential Prati district close to important tourist sites in the capital. The hotel has over 100 rooms and suites, all elegantly furnished and equipped with all comforts. Inside we can find a restaurant, three meeting rooms that can accommodate up to 70 people and a suggestive terrace with panoramic views. The hotel covers a total area of ​​approximately 4,700 square meters and is equipped with a small private car park. The structure has a constant minimum occupancy thanks to agreements with important companies. Energy class awaiting certification. Asking price € 25,000,000, negotiable. __REF. H 290920 RM We offer for sale a 4-star hotel located in the center of Rome. The hotel occupies a historic building dating back to the 17th century, located in the Baroque and Renaissance center near the most important tourist destinations of the city. The recently renovated structure has over 90 rooms, all elegantly furnished in a classic Roman style with a modern aesthetic and equipped with every comfort. It offers its customers an elegant hall, a large breakfast room and a refined lounge bar. To complete the services offered, there is a private parking for the guests of the structure. Energy class awaiting certification. Asking price € 45,000,000.

Hotel for sale in the center of Rome - B117 

This hotel for sale in the center of Rome offers 80 spacious and luxurious rooms and suites which are both naturally lit and elegantly designed, with a fusion of comfort and elegance in mind.On the ground floor is a newly refurbished conference room with a capacity of 100 - this can also be divided into 2 smaller rooms of capacity of approximately 70.The location of the Hotel is one of the most enviable of any 4 or 5 star hotel in Rome. 

SELLING € 65,000,000.

Hotel for sale in the center of Rome - B 118 

THE HOTEL

An elegant contemporary Italian design, reflecting today's dynamism. Visitors will be able to take with them images of a wonderful journey, a splendid adventure in Rome, which will stay with them forever.  All luxury rooms and suites are comfortable, in a classic style. The furniture is in light cherry wood and the dominant tone of the fabrics, inspired by the 19th century, is a delicate beige. There is a blue carpet with small designs covering the floors. The bathrooms are in prestigious marble.  

COURTYARD

Typical Roman materials, such as travertine stone and porphyry, were used in the courtyard.  The circle around the fountain is an original piece from the 16th century; the basin is made up of a diagonally veined Carrara marble slab while the slab is of white statuary marble, where the water flows with a shimmering effect. The architects were inspired by the "water carpets" in India, which mark the thresholds of the inner courtyards of the Maharaja palaces.  The space around it is of elegant and sophisticated design, ideal for spending a few moments of relaxation, or for having dinner or lunch in good weather, which the "Eternal City" generously grants. 

MEETING ROOMS

The hotel's new meeting rooms, inaugurated in 2007, are located on the 6th and top floor, all with natural light, and with large windows overlooking the picturesque terraces and rooftops of Rome.  The space is modular and can be divided with mobile, soundproof panels. The meeting rooms are equipped with all the latest technologies, and the flexibility of the spaces allows you to adapt to the most varied needs. 

CENTRAL LOCATION

The hotel is located just 500 meters from Termini Station, in the heart of Rome, A few steps from the Barberini metro station, you can reach the main points of interest Villa Borghese, the Colosseum, Piazza Venezia, Piazza di Spagna, Pantheon, Trevi Fountain, Piazza del Popolo and the main shopping streets (Via Condotti and Via del Corso). 

SELLING  € 57,000,000.

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Cliff Jacobs (Nat Dpl Hotel Man (UJ). MPRE. GA Level 5 TEFL)

Managing Principal / CEO

Exquisite Hotel Consultants (Pty) Ltd

Mobile: +27 (0) 84 413 1071 / +27 (0) 61 716 6951

Landline: +27 (0) 21 554 0283

Emailcliff@exquisitehotelconsultants.com

Skype: cliff.jacobs

Web: https://www.exquisitehotelconsultants.com

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