Antica colonia greca collocata sulla costa tirrenica (CZ/CS)
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Room 1
  • camera temesa
  • camera temesa
  • camera temesa
  • bagno temesa
  • bagno temesa
  • bagno temesa
  • camera temesa
  • camera temesa
  • camera temesa
  • bagno temesa
  • bagno temesa
  • bagno temesa


Start From€50.00 / Night
icona dimensione23 m²
icona famiglia4 guests
icona docciaPrivate Bathroom
icona spiaggiabalcony mountains view
icona wifiFree
icona aereoFree transfer

The Temesa room of b&b Magna Grecia located on the 2nd floor (accessible by stairs), has 1 double bed and 1 bunk bed treated with hypoallergenic solutions and has a private bathroom in the room.

Equipped with hot / cold air conditioning, a flat-screen TV, wardrobe / wardrobe, towels, a balcony and a mosquito net overlooking the pool. Access to the swimming pool and shared kitchen are free.

Virtual Tour


Guests max : 4
Room Dimensions: 18,3 m²
Bathroom Dimensions: 3,5 m²
Bed : 1 Double + 1 Bunk Bed
Bathroom : Private in the Room

Check In : 14:00 
Check Out : 10:30
Breakfast : Included (Italian buffet)
Analergic Solutions : Yes


Wifi : Free
Room Cleaning : Daily
Towels : Yes (change every 2 days)
Sheets : Yes

Parking : Yes (Sercured parking)
Swimming pool access : Yes
Air Conditioning : Yes
Flat-Screen TV : Yes


Airport/Station Shuttle : Free
Lunch : No
Dinner : € 15,00 (on request)

Towels Change : € 5,00
Iron : Free (on request)
Animals: No


Terina (in greek Τερίνα) was a city of Magna Greece founded by settlers from Crotone. On its exact location rebuilding most reliable seems to be to Paolo Orsi, which places the city in the alluvial valley of the river Bagni, near the hamlet of St. Eufemia Gulf (see below), while an earlier tradition that he found near Nocera Terinese.

The Greek city of Terina was founded in the sixth century BC Crotoniati by their desire to extend their rule as the Tyrrhenian Sea and ensure full control of the Isthmus of Marcellinara, already assured, on the Ionian coast, from the city of Skylletion.

Between the fifth and fourth centuries BC fell, as many Greek cities of Calabria, under the dominion of Syracuse until, in the third century BC It was conquered by Bruzi. In 272 BC, with the war against Taranto, she fell under the authority of Rome. It was finally destroyed by Hannibal in 203 BC because he had not wanted to stand at the side of the Carthaginians.