Room Shelley

The most pampered room, with a view of the garden and the Veneto countryside.

Room Shelley

The most pampered room, with a view of the garden and the Veneto countryside.

  2 people

  1 double bed

  33 sqm

Due to the presence of the stone pillar inside the room, we have created a sleeping area and a living area in a single room. It features two large windows as high as the room itself and a wooden ceiling in warm tones. Located on the ground floor.


  • Minimum stay from 2 nights
  • Check-in from 3 p.m. to 9 p.m.; check-out by 10.30 a.m.
  • Tourist tax: € 1.50 per day/person from 16 years of age, for the first 7 nights.
  • Linen and towels changed every 3 days.
  • Four-legged friends: we accept dogs of all sizes. Surcharge for final cleaning € 15.00

Welcome Plus

  • Kettle with choice of teas and infusions
  • Mineral water and two soft drinks in the minibar
  • For stays of min. 6 nights bottle of Serprino dei Colli Euganei as our welcome gift


  • Double bed with super-comfort mattress 160 x 200 cm
  • Individually adjustable air conditioning
  • Underfloor heating
  • Armchairs and coffee table
  • Smart TV 43′
  • Safe deposit box
  • Living area with extendable dining table and chairs
  • Cabinet with sink
  • Refrigerator with water and two complimentary drinks
  • Kettle with choice of infusions
  • Small set of crockery


  • Large windowed bathroom in warm neutral tones
  • Walk-in shower with overhead shower
  • Body care products (shampoo/shower dispenser, liquid hand soap, shower cap)
  • Hairdryer

Exclusive comforts

  • A 3,000 m2 garden for relaxation
  • Dining table, chairs, loungers in the gardens
  • The living room area where breakfast is served in the morning, with the sofa and board games
  • The little garden with aromatic plants
  • Secure outdoor parking
  • Free Wi-Fi
  • Our assistance with recommendations about places to visit, like wineries, oil mills, cities and towns as well as any upcoming events in the area

It was during his stay at the Venice Lido that Shelley mentions ‘those famous Euganean Hills’ in a poem (Julian & Maddalo) comparing them to ‘a cluster of pointed islands’ seen from the wooden piers of the harbour. And he would later visit them, being fascinated by them and at the same time finding comfort in his sorrows.