per info e prenotazioni
Trulli Monte Pasubio/Trulli e Grotte Resort
Trulli Suite Monte Pasubio
Trullo Museo di 98 mq situato nel Centro Monumentale nella zona dove Alberobello nasce nel 1400 . Ristrutturato a regola d'arte con tutti i conforts e wifi gratuito.
Mariano +39 3495621064
Trulli e Grotte Esclusive House
Trulli con Piscina a 10 m di auto da Alberobello vicino le bellissime Grotte di Castellana
Dotato di tutti i conforts, piscina e parcheggio privato cancellato.
+ 39 3495621064
Trullo Standard bbalberobello.
In Centro con parcheggio gratuito a 5 m a piedi da tutti i monumenti piu importanti da visitare
Il Trullo Parini
Sorge nelle str adine del centro di Alberobello. La struttura è stata di recente ristrutturata nel rispetto della sua originale bellezza ed è arredata con la massima cura.
La sua posizione lo rende il punto di partenza ottimale per le visite alla città: dista infatti meno di 100m dalla chiesa dei Santi Cosma e Damiano e dal Trullo Sovrano. La zona monumentale a Trulli è raggiungibile a piedi in meno di 5 minuti. 2/4 posti letto, angolo cottura e frigo a disposizione.
I Trulli del Duca
Nel centro monumentale dotato di tutti i conforts e 4/5 posti letto con comodo angolo cottura e bagno con doccia
Favola in Tavola
Via Brigata regina 37
Tel 0804324526rem ipsum dolor sit amet
Resort Piave nel centro monumentale a due passi da tutto ottimo per 2/4 posti letto.
Resort dei Lilla Pugliaresort
San Pietro in Bevagna
Villette dai 100 ai 200m dal mare accessoriate di tutti i conforts
prezzi modici 2/5 posti letto con possibilità di prendere due villette vicine accessoriate contutti i conforts
Nel centro di San Pietro in Bevagna due villette 5 posti letto.
Una passeggiata tra lo Ionio e l'adriatico clicca sul logo per maggiori dettagli
Noleggio Auto, noleggio moto, noleggio Bici
Via Monopoli, 64
70013 , Castellana Grotte(BA)
Partita IVA IT07246830728
T/F. 080 4963610
Welcome to Trulli Alberobello in Puglia
A property management company in the beautiful sun drenched heel of Southern Italy, providing you with a complete range of services. So whether you are planning your next holiday, thinking of buying your dream holiday home or simply wish to rent out your own property, explore our website for details of trulli and villas to rent or to buy, plus our property management and maintenance services.
Puglia, formerly known as Apulia, is the sun drenched heel of the Italian boot and is widely regarded as the most rewarding part of Southern Italy to visitors from the North and now increasingly overseas holidaymakers. Numerous magazine and newspaper articles, holiday and holiday home programmes, refer to Puglia as the "Next Tuscany", "Undiscovered Italy" and even "Italy's best kept secret" and after your visit to Puglia, away from the more traditional Mediterranean tourist resorts, you will know just why.
With Italy's longest coastline, Puglia can boast some of the best beaches in Italy along both the Adriatic and the Ionian seas. Add to this that wherever you are in Puglia you are never more than 40km from the coast and it is a sun-worshippers dream. But Puglia offers far more than just fantastic beaches.
For lovers of Italian food and drink, Puglia is also a very special place. Puglia produces more olive oil than the rest of Italy put together and around 75% of all Italian fruit and vegetables are grown here. That is why Puglia is often called ‘the garden of Italy’. Having Italy’s longest coastline also ensures you will find fabulous fresh seafood wherever you go, and then of course there is the wine, a huge range of Pugliese wines, the famous Salento, San Severo and Negroamaro’s to name just a few. In fact, this little region of Italy produces more wine than the whole of Australia! So if you want sunshine, scenery, a relaxed and civilised attitude to life and of course fabulous cuisine, visit Puglia and discover ‘unspoilt’ Italy.
Puglia (Apulia) occupies the extreme south-east of the Italian peninsula and makes up the ‘heel’ of the Italian ‘boot’. The region shares borders with Basilicata, Campania and Molise and is divided into 5 provinces, namely Foggia, Bari, Taranto, Brindisi and Lecce. The two main airports are situated at Bari and Brindisi.
Apulia’s fine harbours and fertile plains always made it very vulnerable to invaders. In the 8th Century BC Greeks founded Taranto, Gallipoli and Otranto, Italy’s easternmost town. After the defeat of Pyrrhus in 272 BC the Romans took control of Taranto and also made Brindisi their main port for Greece (in modern day Brindisi ferry companies sail to Corfu, Patras, Igoumenitsa and Cefalonia, whilst Phileas Fogg, Jules Verne’s hero in ‘Around the World in Eighty Days set sail for the Suez Canal from here).
The Norman invasion in 1056 finally ended two centuries of Byzantine rule, Otranto, Bari and Taranto being the last of the Byzantine cities to fall in 1070. Magnificent churches and cathedrals belong to this period of hybrid Romanesque-Byzantine-Arab culture, known as ‘Apulian Romanesque’. There are a vast number of Romanesque cathedrals in Puglia yet no two are completely alike, no rules govern their architectural style, but their variety, decoration and sculptural skill make them one of the many glories of Italian medieval art.
Puglia became the favourite region of Frederick II (King of Sicily from 1177 to 1250 and German Emperor from 1220 to 1250) and he built the magnificent Castel del Monte at Canosa around 1240, now listed as a UNESCO World Heritage site. The oldest surviving example of a trulli also dates back to the 13th Century.
The Renaissance was never fully established in Puglia, but in its place a new age of splendour began with the Baroque period. Lecce, often referred to as the “Florence of the South” is to the Baroque what Florence is the Renaissance. Its Cathedral, built from soft pale stone, is the best expression of this movement, but the style was even applied to private buildings, many of which have elaborate portals, carved window frames and sculptured balconies. Martina Franca’s centre is also a marvellous showcase of Baroque and Rococo architecture.
Now, at the beginning of the 21st Century, Puglia’s tourism and agriculture are thriving. In 2003 Puglia had over 1,500,000 Italian visitors and almost 300,000 visitors from abroad…Puglia’s own population was less than 4,000,000 in that year! It produces a very large percentage of Italy’s wine and is the home of the sun-dried tomato and olive oil on a industrial scale. The environmentally conscious regional government continues to legislate to improve Puglia’s beautiful countryside, as well as its heritage. Craftsmanship such as stone carving, pottery, basket weaving and wrought iron are all still thriving here.
Alberobello, meaning “beautiful tree”, is the ‘ Capitale dei Trulli’ and the most beautiful and famous trulli town. It is situated on two hills, once separated by a riverbed. The area of Rioni Monti and the Aia Piccola is wholly composed of trulli, over 1000 in total lined up on the side of seven streets. This area has been listed as a World Heritage Site by UNESCO since 1996. A visit to this totally unique town is an absolute must during your stay in Puglia.
Martina Franca is a stunning 18th Century town with a marvellous showcase of baroque and rococo architecture. It is known for its strong white wine, which is used in preparing spumanti and vermouth. It is unlike any other city in the province and is untouched by tourism. Its plan is almost circular, surrounded by a long and very panoramic ring road overlooking the Itria Valley, dotted with trulli.
Ostuni is a pre-roman town built on three hills. The beautiful old town centre is made up of steep medieval alleys and is circled by ramparts and many hours can be enjoyed just exploring these gleaming white streets. The cathedral, in the heart of the old quarter has one of the most beautiful facades in Puglia. The focus of town life is the triangular Piazza della Liberta flanked by bars and restaurants where you can sit outside and watch the world go by.
Lecce is a clean and spacious town and is to the baroque what Florence is to the renaissance, often being referred to as the “Florence of the South”. There are many things to see in Lecce, of the twenty or so churches in the town, Basilica di Santa Croce is the most impressive. There are ruins of a Roman amphitheatre once capable of accommodating 20,000 spectators, built at the time of Hadrian. To protect its heritage, Lecce’s old town has been restored and renovated and is now a pedestrianised zone.
Possibly the most exciting series of caverns in the whole of Italy. First discovered in 1938 the caves are a series of corridors connecting various chambers, rich in stalagmites and stalactites, in alabaster and other coloured stones. The caves are 1.5km long with an average depth of 65m. The Grotta Bianca (the white cave) is considered, by some the most beautiful cavern in the world because of its brilliant crystalline formations.
Materais located just over the border of Puglia in Basilicata. It is famous for its “sassi” cave dwellings and 120 cave churches, which were dug from the rock in ravines in and around the town. The “sassi” have been inhabited since prehistoric times until 1952 when its peasant population were evicted and re-housed in modern apartments around the new town. The old caves have now become the latest in “designer homes” and over 700 people now live back in the “sassi”. The best view can be obtained on the Strada Panoramica, a scenic road specially built for sightseers. The “sassi” have been declared a World Heritage Site by UNESCO since 1993.Filming for the Mel Gibson film "The Passion of the Christ" was done at Matera, and in May/June 2006 scenes for the upcoming Hollywood movie "Nativity" were also shot in and around the town.
Back in Puglia, Massafra bears striking similarities to Matera. It is also divided in two by a deep ravine and has many grottos, cave dwellings and cave churches. A dramatic baroque staircase leads to the Madonna della Scala, which was built around an early cave church with a primitive 8th Century crypt.
A mighty fortress built around 1240 by Emperor Frederick II and one of the greatest medieval buildings of Europe. Its plan is octagonal, built around an octagonal courtyard, flanked by 8 towers which are also octagonal, with 8 rooms on each floor. It is still not known why the peculiar mathematical obsession with the number 8 dominates this structure. The castle is located on a hilltop and can be seen for miles around. UNESCO declared the castle a World Heritage Site in 1996.
Locorotondo is a strikingly beautiful town designed in a circular plan (hence the meaning of the name “round place”). It has been referred to as the “balcony of the Valle d’Itria” as it is set on a hilltop at the heart of the Murge and affords spectacular views of the Itria Valley. It is famous for its white wine and a visit to the Cantina del Locorotondo is certainly recommended. At the centre of the beautiful old town you will find the church of San Marco della Greca, a late Gothic building erected by Piero Del Balzo, Prince of Taranto.
Cisternino is located 400 metres above sea level between olive groves and pine woodland. The medieval historical centre is almost of Greek appearance and is made up of white terraced houses with external staircases. The heart of the town is the lovely square with its clock tower. During the summer months and patron saints festivities the main square becomes alive with festivals, concerts and shows.
Recent Apulia Posts
Puglia has been recommended among the top ten value destinations for 2014. This continues the renaissance of the tourist industry in Puglia. Villa Puglia ensures that prospective holiday makers have a choice of the finest holiday homes for rental.
Old fortified farmhouse in Puglia, Italy. Image by Michele Galli / E+ / Getty Images.
If you’ve ever rubbed shoulders with billionaires on the Amalfi Coast or spent the weekend in Venice, you’ll know that Italy can drain travel budgets. This year, look south. Italy’s heel has arguably the best beaches in the country, hilltop towns and ancient sights. But what makes Puglia, Basilicata and Calabria such good value is not just the financial side of being in this part of the country. It’s the fabulous food – cucina povera (poor man’s food), simple, tasty and cheap – and the relaxed pace of life even in peak season, coupled with good-value accommodation for all budgets.
Puglia Buggy, ha come scopo principale, quello di valorizzare il Territorio Pugliese, i nostri grandi tesori, le bellezze naturali nascoste, i luoghi incantevoli che non tutti conoscono.
I nostri tour si svolgono su vari percorsi, ognuno studiato nei minimi particolari.
Solitamente i nostri percorsi hanno come tappa iniziale quella delle Grotte di Castellana, luogo molto importante e di affluenza turistica notevole, qui viene data spiegazione di quella che è stata la scoperta delle Grotte, continua il tour proseguendo verso San Nicola di Genna importante contrada che accoglie oltre che la bellissima Chiesa di San Nicola, anche la scuola Rurale e l’ incantevole Neviera con dietro la sua storia di grandissimo valore storico, continuiamo per la vista panoramica che si affaccia sul Barsento, via dell’acqua, nella vallata del famosissimo Canale di Pirro con relativa spiegazione
Continua il percorso al Convento delle Suore Celestine, le quali offrono disponibilità alla visita della Chiesa (con possibilità di acquistare confetture ed estratti di aloe vera fatte da loro); Monastero dei Frati Cappuccini, all’interno si può ammirare la Madonna della Vetrana alla quale tutto il popolo castellanese è devoto; sempre rimanendo in ambito religioso, la nostra stupenda Chiesa Matrice ovvero la Chiesa di San Leone Magno. Il percorso è esteso non solo alla visita di edifici storici e religiosi, ma anche all’ esplorazione più avventurosa, più dinamica e più incantevole di panorami mozzafiato a confine con i colori del cielo; uliveti secolari, masserie e trulli mai ripristinati, Sali e scendi in vallate uniche, il tutto è possibile ammirarlo solo ed esclusivamente a bordo di una buggy.
Per ogni sosta programmata nell’ escursione è prevista la spiegazione tramite registratori auricolari o cellulari.
Durante il tour che ha una durata di due ore ed un costo di € 110,00 è prevista una degustazione di friselle con bicchiere di vino.
I tour sono guidati e abbiamo a disposizione 4 buggy, quindi 8 persone per tour .