Rome Private Tour (10hrs) with Skip the line Tkts & Licensed tour guide included

Rome, Italy

Experience Rating
    
icon10 hours  (Approx.)
Pickup offered
Mobile ticket
iconOffered in: English
Overview

Meet your driver right in the Civitavecchia port for a full-day tour in Rome. Maximize time with a comprehensive tour that includes visits to Palatine Hill, Circus Maximus, and the Trevi Fountain. Skip the line with premium access tickets to the Colosseum and the Vatican Museums. See landmarks like the Spanish Steps, Piazza del Popolo, and the Pantheon.
  • Get picked up at the port for a full-day tour of Rome
  • Customize the itinerary according to your interests
  • Skip the line at the Colosseum and the Vatican
  • See landmarks from Ancient Rome including the Pantheon

Private guided tour (2/3hrs) of the Vatican Museums, Sistine Chapel & St. Peter's Basilica
Skip the line tickets for the Colosseum, Roman Forum and Palatine Hill
Skip the line tickets for the Vatican Museums, Sistine Chapel and St. Peter's Basilica
Pickup and Drop-off from Civitavecchia (under the ship)
Fully private tour with an English speaking driver (No groups)
Only Mercedes vehicles (E class, V class, Vito) equipped with air conditioning and all comforts.
Fees and Taxes
Customizable tour. You can ask your driver to change your destination (inside Rome) and your tour.
Food and drinks
Gratuities
Earphones_Eur 5,00 per person (more then 5 people). Mandatory inside the Vatican Museums.

Departure Point

Traveler pickup is offered
Meet your driver w/sign directly at the exit of your ship (No shuttle bus)

Ports

  • Port of Civitavecchia


Departure Time

7:30 AM
Itinerary
Stop At:  
Limousine Service in Italy
Our company provides shore excursions from Civitavecchia (Rome), Livorno (Florence), Naples and Venice
Duration: 10 hours 
Admission Ticket Free
Stop At:  
Colosseum
Colosseum was commissioned around A.D. 70-72 by Emperor Vespasian of the Flavian dynasty as a gift to the Roman people. In A.D. 80, Vespasian’s son Titus opened the Colosseum–officially known as the Flavian Amphitheater–with 100 days of games, including gladiatorial combats and wild animal fights. After four centuries of active use, the magnificent arena fell into neglect, and up until the 18th century it was used as a source of building materials. Though two-thirds of the original Colosseum has been destroyed over time, the amphitheater remains a popular tourist destination, as well as an iconic symbol of Rome and its long, tumultuous history.
Duration: 1 hour 
Admission Ticket Included
Stop At:  
Vatican Museums
"The Vatican, the Museum of Museums," not only houses the extensive collections of art, archaeology and ethno-anthropology gathered by the Popes over the centuries, but also contains some of the Apostolic Palace’s most extraordinary and artistically significant rooms. Any history of the museums' collections should rightly begin with the history of the rooms that the Popes over the ages chose as places of residence or private prayer and reflection. The first ones, in chronological order, are the Niccoline Chapel and the Borgia Apartment. In the first year of his papacy, Pope Nicholas V (Parentucelli), one of the greatest humanists of the time, called on Fra Angelico to decorate the private chapel of his apartments in the Apostolic Palace with a cycle of frescoes dedicated to St Stephen and St Lawrence. Fra Angelico, a renowned artist as well as a Dominican friar, depicted scenes from the saints' lives, drawn from the "Acts of the Apostles." The decorations, richly detailed and full of meaningful allusions, make the Niccoline Chapel a perfect example of the link between religious and humanistic thought in fifteenth-century painting.
Duration: 2 hours 
Admission Ticket Included
Stop At:  
Pantheon
The original Pantheon of Rome was built between 27 & 25 BCE, under the consulship of Marcus Vipsanius Agrippa. It was dedicated to 12 gods of heaven and focused on Augustus’ cult and Romans believed that Romulus ascended to heaven from this spot. Agrippa’s structure, which was rectangular, was destroyed in 80 CE and what we see today is a reconstruction done in 118 CE under the leadership of emperor Hadrian, who even restored the original inscription on the facade.
Duration: 15 minutes
Admission Ticket Free
Stop At:  
Trevi Fountain
The fountain was built at the end of an aqueduct (Aqua Virgo) that was constructed in 19BC. The Aqua Virgo was built by Augustus’s son-in-law Agrippa to supply water for the Roman Baths. The water for the fountain comes from the Salone Springs about 14 miles outside of Rome. Pope Urban VIII originally commissioned Bernini to build the Trevi Fountain, however, Pope Urban VIII died prior to completion of the fountain and the project was stopped. A century after the original plan was abandoned Pope Clement XII commissioned Nicola Salvi in 1732 to design a fountain to be built in Trevi Square. Salvi’s design uses many of the elements in Bernini’s original design. The statue took 30 years to complete.
Duration: 15 minutes
Admission Ticket Free
Stop At:  
Spanish Steps
The Spanish Steps are a set of steps dating from 1723, climbing a steep slope between the Piazza di Spagna at the base and Piazza Trinita dei Monti at the top dominated by Trinita dei Monti Church. The steps are at the eastern end of the old city centre. From the base there is a maze of very narrow lanes crammed full with designer shops waiting to be explored. The Spanish Steps are popular with tourists and locals during the spring and summer.
Duration: 15 minutes
Admission Ticket Free
Stop At:  
Piazza del Campidoglio
Out of Rome's seven hills, Capitoline Hill is the smallest, but most significant. It is the political and religious heart of Rome. The hill actually has two separate summits. The highest is the Arx to the north and the lower one is Capitolium towards the south. The space between the two summit is the Asylum and was used as a shelter by refugees in ancient times. This is now the location of the Piazza del Campidoglio.
Duration: 15 minutes
Admission Ticket Free
Pass By:  
Circus Maximus
Roman circuses were the most important centres of entertainment in the Roman cities, apart from the theatres and amphitheatres. They were extended precincts in which the public games were held, consisting of chariot races and different spectacles. The Circus Maximus in Rome (Circo Massimo), located between the Aventino and Palatine Hills, was an extended precinct with space for 300,000 spectators. The arena, which measured 600 meters in length and 225 meters in width, made the Circus Maximus the largest in Rome, ahead of the Circus of Flaminius and the Circus of Maxentius.
Duration: 5 minutes
Admission Ticket Free
Pass By:  
Piazza Venezia
Piazza Venezia is the central hub of Rome, Italy, in which several thoroughfares intersect, including the Via dei Fori Imperiali and the Via del Corso. It takes its name from the Palazzo Venezia, built by the Venetian Cardinal, Pietro Barbo (later Pope Paul II) alongside the church of Saint Mark, the patron saint of Venice. The Palazzo Venezia served as the embassy of the Republic of Venice in Rome. One side of the Piazza is the site of Italy's Tomb of the Unknown Soldier in the Altare della Patria, part of the Monument to Vittorio Emanuele II, first king of Italy. The piazza or square is at the foot of the Capitoline Hill and next to Trajan's Forum. The main artery, the Via di Fori Imperiali begins there and leads past the Roman Forum to the Colosseum. Capitalizing on this modern and ancient symbolism--and the useful open space--Piazza Venezia was the location of public speeches given by the Italian dictator Mussolini to crowds of his supporters in the 1920s-1940s.In 2009, during excavations in the middle of the square for the construction of the Rome C Metro Line (station Venezia), remains of the emperor Hadrian's Athenaeum were unearthed
Duration: 5 minutes
Admission Ticket Free
Stop At:  
Piazza Navona
The square is built on the former Stadium of Domitian, built by Emperor Domitian in 86 AD. Hence the long, oval shape of the square. The stadium, which had a larger arena than the Colosseum was mainly used for festivals and sporting events. The stadium was known as 'Circus Agonalis' (competition arena). It is believed that over time the name changed to 'in agone' to 'navone' and eventually to 'navona'. In the fifteenth century the stadium was paved over to create the Navona square, but remnants of Domitian's stadium are still visible around the area. Guided tours to this underground monument are available, they start at Piazza Tor Sanguigna 13.
Duration: 5 minutes
Admission Ticket Free
  • Confirmation will be received at time of booking
  • Wheelchair accessible
  • Infant seats are available on request if advised at time of booking.
  • A dress code is required to enter places of worship and selected museums. No shorts or sleeveless tops allowed. Knees and shoulders MUST be covered for both men and women. You may risk refused entry if you fail to comply with these dress requirements.
  • The duration of transfers are approximate, the exact duration will depend on the time of day and traffic conditions
  • At time of booking, Cruise ship passengers must provide the following information at time of booking: ship name, docking time, disembarkation time and re-boarding time
  • Stroller accessible
  • Near public transportation
  • Infant seats available
  • Transportation is wheelchair accessible
  • Surfaces are wheelchair accessible
  • Most travelers can participate
  • This is a private tour/activity. Only your group will participate

Cancellation policy

For a full refund, cancel at least 24 hours in advance of the start date of the experience. Learn more about cancellations.

  • Reserve Now & Pay Later

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