Castel dell'Ovo in Naples, fortress & former royal residence

Rome has the most fountains and obelisks
Cold drinking water out of the nasoni for free 

Rome/Italy (2018) – Rome was built on seven hills: the Aventine Hill, the Caelian, Capitoline,  Esquiline, Palatine, Quirinal and the Viminal Hill. Visiting the city you'll definitely feel that. No matter how old and famous steps are,  you'll have to walk them – up and down. Trust me, eventually you'll feel the Eternal City in your legs. Also because there is so much to see, literally behind every corner waits a surprise to be discovered. To take a cap, a bus or the subway in Rome is for sure not the worst idea at times especially since where ever you are, sights appear always much closer than they really are. Rome is full of street artists, painter, sprayer, sculptors and musicians. They bring lightness into the all year round busy city which after all is also a major international financial, cultural and business centre. Romans are very friendly and helpful, plus they seem to be okay with leaving parts of their city to tourists, certainly with limits as you'll find out quickly. Absolutely free in Rome is drinking water. Just like the Romans do, tourists can drink perfectly fine and cold water for free in the whole city from about 3000 "nasoni" (long nose), as the public drink water fountains are called. It's the same water Romans have in their homes. Speaking of fountains. Rome has the most water fountains in the world. More than 2000 are spread out all over the city, there is no square where there isn't also a water fountain – the most famous of all, the Trevi fountain of course. Number one is Rome also when it comes to obelisks. The city of Rome harbors with 13 the most obelisks in the world, eight ancient Egyptian and five ancient Roman obelisks.    

Romulus and Remus – How Rome was founded

SPQR  The Senate
& the People of Rome

After defeating Tarquin, the last Roman king, the Romans started a republic. What started as a publicity campaign and propaganda – the new senate had the letters SPQR chiseled, branded or stamped on everything that was controlled by them, like public buildings, coins or even park benches, lasted until today. The letters SPQR stood for Senatus Populus Que Romanusa – the Senate and the People of Rome. The old and famous acronym can still be found today, it is used as a municipal symbol of the city of Rome. 

city. Romulus had preferred the Palatine Hill, Remus the Aventine Hill. Romulus then went on to built the city and named it after himself, Rome. The known founding date: 753 BC. Romulus also became the first king of Rome .

The twin brothers Romulus and Remus were the sons of a mortal priestess, Rhea Silvia and the Roman god of war, Mars. The legend says, that they abandoned their babies and that they were put into a basket that was then placed into the River Tiber.

The twins were discovered by a female wolf which nursed them for a short time before they were found by a shepherd. The shepherd took them in and brought them up. When Romulus and Remus became adults, they decided to found a city where the she-wolf had found them. 

Well, it's a cute story, right? In reality, the city of Rome grew out of a number of settlements that existed around the seven hills that were near the River Tiber. The legend of Romulus and Remus makes believe that Rome was "built in a day", the truth couldn't be more different. The early people of Rome were from a tribe called Latins, very successful farmers and traders. 
According to Roman mythology, Romulus and his twin brother Remus are the legendary founders of Rome. Well, Romulus really is, after killing his twin brother Remus during a dispute about on  which  hill to build their new
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