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The Romans already knew the Solfatara since Imperial times. Strabone (66 B.C. -24 A.C.) gives the most ancient written testimony coming to us in his “Strabonis geographica”, indicating it with the name “Forum Vulcani”, dwelling of the god Volcano...more
All reviews bubbling mud active volcano steam vents steam coming volcanic activity rotten eggs camping site first hand fascinating place bit smelly train station public transport campi flegrei sulphur fumaroles crater vesuvius
We went to the volcamo on Tuesday which is apparently a day when it is closed. You will not find any information about opening hours or closing...only info that it is closedfor maintance...ridicolous and unprofessional
We bought the Arte Campania card. They specifically told us that the volcano was accessible with the card.
Took train and bus and walked all the way in scorching heat up to the volcano. to find out that it is already closed for nearly a...More
I'm at a loss as to what the last couple of reviewers are on about. This attraction is completely shut for renovation. We tried walking up the hill to look down in to the area but trees meant we saw absolutely nothing. Don't waste your...More
This is something different from all of those museums and archeological sites. Be aware of the strong volcanic smell, this place is packed with sulfur. You can see it and you can smell it too. Go and check it out!
This volcano is amazing, showing how powerful the nature is. Steam and fumes rise from the ground and hot, acidic mud areas have claimed lives of wanderers recently. Becareful with your steps and enjoy.
We went in early March and the weather wasn’t good at all. We went up the road and it was all locked up. We could only look down at it from the little lane that runs up along the side of it which leads to...More