Via degli Scaloni, Castelnuovo di Porto, Metropolitan City of Rome, Italy

Property type



Beautiful property  in pretty Medieval village in the heart of the old town, with pedestrian area.
The house is a short walk from the main square  the heart of the local community.
People meet to enjoy a coffee or an aperitivo at one of the tables  in the  village bar, relax on a bench in the sun,  or simply watch the world go by.
It is a pedestrian area, so safe for the many children that come to play here or enjoy a gelato after school.
There are several shops and services just outside the entrance to the historic centre including baker, butcher,  doctor, pizzeria and restaurant,  all within easy walking distance.

The main body of the house dates back to  the 1300s.
The apartment  has been tastefully restored recently and is in a quiet lane.

It has a private entrance  from the lane and overlooks the beautiful Valley  Siriacas part of a vast regional park with rich flora and fauna, natural springs and Etruscan tombs .
The first floor is made up of a spacious living room with a fireplace and kitchen.
The wooden staircase takes you to the 2nd floor where there is a bedroom with a large closet built in to the wall. The  bathroom has a shower.
Wooden beam roof, fireplace, a stunning view make it ideal  for relaxation.

As it is an independent apartment,  there are no additional costs for heating or condominium fee.

The railway station  is  a 10-minute walk up the hill on to the Via Flaminia. Buses and trains leave
from the station and take you directly to Piazza del Popolo in Rome’s city centre or Saxa Rubra bus
Castelnuovo di Porto also has a highway exit,  on the Austostrada A1, which takes  you to
Rome’s Ring road in 10 minutes.

Castelnuovo di Porto is a charming medieval hill town situated 25 km North East of Rome and is
one of the few unspoiled historical centres close to the capital.
The village grew up around an
imposing  medieval castle called Rocca Colonna.
During the course of history Rocca Colonna was
contested by several noble and even papal families, and eventually became the property of the
Colonna family,  giving the castle its name.

After the second world war the castle was used as a prison until the 1960s. It has now been
skillfully restored to its former splendor and has many frescoed rooms which everyone can enjoy
as the castle is open to the public for numerous cultural events  such as theatre, concerts and art