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Suggested duration: 1-2 hours
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Viale Enrico De Nicola 76, 00185 Rome, Italy
+39 06 3996 7700
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Ways to Experience National Roman Museum - The Baths of Diocletian
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All reviews palazzo massimo crypta balbi terme di diocleziano church of santa maria termini station bath complex on display pope pius several floors interesting exhibits combined ticket roma pass ticket office two hours cloisters statues parts
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1 - 10 of 235 reviews
Reviewed 4 weeks ago

This is an excellent museum, but the VR presentation is poor quality. You get a much better idea of what the Baths once looked like by watching the video in the auditorium.

Date of experience: October 2018
1  Thank June P
Reviewed 4 weeks ago

Once we found the entrance, we enjoyed visiting this example of Roman engineering and architecture. The entrance faces Termini Station (or if you are facing the church, enter on the right ride around the corner). There isn’t much signage directing you and the entrance itself...More

Date of experience: November 2018
1  Thank Brian0ntheGo
Reviewed November 5, 2018

We visited the Baths with our 10 year old son and all thoroughly enjoyed learning about the history of the place. It was great to see the video representation of what the Baths would have looked like in their day as you could visualise it...More

Date of experience: October 2018
1  Thank Julie Y
Reviewed October 28, 2018

Stumbled upon this attraction. Not one to visit just looks like an old un maintained building. I appreciate the history behind it but the area is mains for cars and on a busy crossing. really nice historical place to visit

Date of experience: May 2018
Thank Sachin M
Reviewed October 28, 2018

Was very near our hotel and I must say what a gem of a place to visit if you're into history. A huge museum, remains of the baths and a lovely garden to look at. We popped-in with the intention of being an hour or...More

Date of experience: October 2018
Thank Christopher L
Reviewed October 21, 2018

During the 8 years it took to build this complex (the largest bath complex in ancient Rome), thousands of Christian slaves were worked to death. The 3rd century was a big century for Christian persecution, almost all the martyrs came out of this era. In...More

Date of experience: September 2018
1  Thank on_the_go_98765
Reviewed September 28, 2018 via mobile

Despite Rick Steves guidebook, entrance is not free; it's 10 euro per person. That gets you admission only. Not even a guide pamphlet. There are few signs and none of them guide you to baths, but for one sign near something I think was the...More

Date of experience: September 2018
Thank arthursD7497PH
Reviewed September 24, 2018

This was a very interesting location to visit to see some ancient Roman Baths. It was difficult to find the entrance, but we finally found a small sign on a fence, behind some stalls selling souvenirs. It was worth finding! And, once inside, we were...More

Date of experience: August 2018
Thank MAHfx
Reviewed September 23, 2018

We were walking around the area of our hotel and came across the Baths of Diocletian. It happened to be the 1st Sunday of the month so admission was free. It was the first place we visited in Rome where there were no crowds. It...More

Date of experience: September 2018
Reviewed September 16, 2018

The Baths of Diocletian were actually built by the Emperor Maximian, and dedicated to Diocletian who had crowned him Augustus. A part of the baths was converted into the Basilica of S. Maria degli Angeli at the behest of Pope Pius IV. The Baths occupy...More

Date of experience: September 2018
1  Thank Francesco F
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Old school vibe from the very beginning is the only
way to describe the Esquilino neighborhood. 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 neighborhood 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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February 14, 2018|
AnswerShow all 2 answers
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