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Suggested duration: 2-3 hours
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Viale Enrico De Nicola 76, 00185 Rome, Italy
+39 06 3996 7700
Ways to Experience National Roman Museum - The Baths of Diocletian
from US$18.80
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from US$69.90
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from US$150.20
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All reviewspalazzo massimocrypta balbiterme di dioclezianochurch of santa mariaopposite termini stationon displaybath complexinteresting exhibitscombined ticketbuy a ticketroma passticket officecloistersstatuespartsfuneraryfrigidarium
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1 - 10 of 222 reviews
Reviewed 3 weeks ago

Was very impressed with the amount of information and artefacts here. Could easily spend quite a few hours here. Its also one of the cheaper places to visit and a lot quieter.

Thank Littleone88
Reviewed 3 weeks ago via mobile

A great start to Rome would be a visit to this museum which holds many roman statues. Don't expect much more than that.

Thank MuhammadDudha
Reviewed 14 July 2018

A must see if your intrested in roman culture. from start to the fall of rome this is the place to learn and experiance and a other side of the emperial culture (baths.... etc)

1  Thank Aerts I
Reviewed 14 July 2018 via mobile

From the Termini train station walk West several blocks on Via Cavour until you see the Basilica Santa Maria Maggiore. You can’t miss it as the exterior is particularly impressive from Via Cavour. Enter from the opposite side. Free. 7am-7pm. The basilica features a coffered...More

1  Thank Marsviolet
Reviewed 9 July 2018

The museum has an ancient and modern feel about it,with the modern part spread across three levels leading to four other sections, including a quadrangle and garden. You are away from the maddening crowds and long entrance queues. We spent 2hours at our leisure, but...More

1  Thank Kenneth P
Reviewed 7 July 2018

This complex of outdoor baths complete with mosaics and sculptures, as well as a museum complex and courtyard could easily occupy you for a day or two. Fortunately there is a reasonably priced ticket that gives you 3 days to visit this site and 4...More

2  Thank lranewyorkparis
Reviewed 2 July 2018

This is one huge complex that offers so much to be seen. The Baths of Diocletian were the largest in Rome when they were built in AD 298-306; and able to accommodate 3,000 people at a time. Today, it houses not only the museum, but...More

1  Thank Maggi713
Reviewed 25 June 2018

On a recent day in Rome, my wife and I and friends visited the Diocletian Baths and we were all awed by the beauty and power of the collection and ruins.There were few visitors which allowed for quiet and peaceful meditation on the sculptures, building...More

1  Thank 21bernardl
Reviewed 17 June 2018 via mobile

It was interesting to see the layout of the baths. You could even walk into the frigidarium (cold pool)!

Thank Ncv4e
Reviewed 13 June 2018

We followed onto this museum from the Basilica Santa Maria degli Angeli because we were so impressed with this church. The museum was interesting but small and I don't know that I would say this was a must see. However, we were happy that we...More

Thank Lorraine L
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Old school vibe from the very beginning is the only
way to describe the Esquilino neighbourhood. The
Esquilino takes pride in being one of the oldest areas
in Rome for its key location on one of the city’s
famous seven hills. From an ancient neighbourhood to
its modern incarnation as a multicultural hub,
Esquilino always has something going on—polyglot
vendors debate street artists while kids play pick-up
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14 February 2018|
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Response from Andy B | Reviewed this property |
Hallo! The admission ticket for Museo Nazionale Romano, valid for three days and at a cost of €7.00 (March of 2017), includes admission not only for Terme di Diocleziano but also for Palazzo Altemps, Crypta Balbi, and... More