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ANCIENT ROME Golf cart tour


Love Ancient Rome ?

Ride up and down the seven hills, where the Rome of the Ceasars was born and then developed. Enjoy the views from the point where, according to the legend, Romulus and Remus decided on the foundation of Rome. From here you will also admire Circus Maximus and Palatine Hill. Then up on Aventine Hill and in the Orange Tree Gardens. Mouth of truth and the beautiful Capitoline hill designed by Michelangelo. Then we will dive in between the Imperial Roman Forums and glide underneath her majesty the Colosseo.

Join us for the ultimate tour of the Eternal City.

Over three hours, you’ll discover all the wonders of Imperial Rome, including the Roman Forums, Circus Maximus, the Palatine Hill, and the Colosseum. You’ll also be delighted by little-known treasures like the secret passageway on the Celio Hill, the mystery the Maltese Knights hid behind their green doors, and the tranquil serenity of Rome’s orange garden.

Our guides will entertain you with tales of life in ancient Rome. As you glide around the city, they will show you where to find the tastiest pizza or that perfect glass of wine. Our guides know the best places to get away from the crowds of Rome, so make sure to bring your camera; you’ll want to capture all the special moments.

Glide through the ancient heart of Rome and learn why all of our guests walk away with a Smile.


Tour HighLights


width=The mouth of truth

an image, carved from Pavonazzetto marble, of a man-like face thought to be part of a 1st century ancient Roman fountain, or perhaps a manhole cover. The most famous characteristic of the Mouth, however, is its role as a lie detector. Starting from the Middle Ages, it was believed that if a lier’s hand is put in the mouth of the sculpture, it would be bitten off.
Arch of Janus

The Arch of Janus is the only quadrifrons triumphal arch preserved in Rome.It was built in the early 4th century of spolia, possibly in honour of Constantine I or Constantius II.The name is derived from its four-fronted, four-arched structure.




The Colosseum

originally the Flavian Amphitheatre, is the largest ever built elliptical amphitheatre in the Roman Empire. It is considered one of the greatest works of Roman architecture and Roman engineering. Its construction started in 72 AD under the emperor Vespasian and was completed in 80 AD under Titus. .



The Piazza of the Knights of Malta

Peek through this keyhole on a piazza designed by Piranesi in 1765, and you see a garden path that ends with bushes perfectly framing the dome of St. Peter’s in the distance.The gateway, incidentally, leads to the gardens of the Knights of Malta (I Cavalieri di Malta), who are actually called the Knights of St. John Hospitaler, one of the last surviving orders of knights left over from the Crusades.



The Orange Grove

The Garden of Orange Trees, was created in 1932 in commemoration of the Spanish orange tree brought to Rome by St. Dominic in 1220. This tree, according to tradition was the first planted in Italy, still miraculously exists in the garden of the monastery of Santa Sabina and can be seen through a hole in the wall of the church portico.


Roman Forums

Many of the oldest and most important structures of the ancient city were located on or near the Forum. It was for centuries the center of Roman public life: the site of triumphal processions and elections, venue for public speeches, criminal trials, and gladiatorial matches, and nucleus of commercial affairs. Here statues and monuments commemorated the city’s great men. The teeming heart of ancient Rome, it has been called the most celebrated meeting place in the world, and in all history.

Capitoline Hill

The existing design of the Piazza del Campidoglio and the surrounding palazzi was created by Renaissance artist and architect Michelangelo Buonarroti in 1536–1546. At the height of his fame he was commissioned by the Farnese Pope Paul III, who wanted a symbol of the new Rome to impress Charles V, who was expected in 1538.