Termoli (Molisano: Térmle) is a town and comune (municipality) on the Adriatic coast of Italy, in the province of Campobasso, region of Molise. It has a population of around 32,000, having expanded quickly after World War II, and it is a local resort town known for its beaches and old fortifications. Once it was known only as a fishing port, but in the new millennium it is a favourite resort for Italian families.
Restaurants in Termoli
4.5 based on 286 reviews
The best kept old Italian city I have seen yet, absolutely charming, people friendly, great restaurants, great bars, unusual shops, really lovely there. Wonderful 6th century Cathedral and great hotels, we stayed at Locanda Alfieri which was superb. I would go back tomorrow if I could.
4.5 based on 285 reviews
This was the venue for our daughter's and now son-in-law's wedding mass. The temperatures outside were very high and although the church was a little hot with all the people, it was very cool inside by comparison.
Beautiful service, wonderful occasion in this central venue of the old city. The atmosphere was quite spectacular.
We had visited the Cathedral beforehand and the history associated with it was very interesting.
4.5 based on 182 reviews
We ended up in Termoli because we wanted to see the Adriatic Sea and there was a nice Airbnb. It's just a very beautiful, clean, well kept up town. We loved it there. However, very few people spoke much English. They kept asking, what are you doing here? how did you hear about Termoli. We looked it up (after we got there) according to Wiki it's become a resort area for Italian families. We felt we were able to witness traditional Italian family interactions. The Sunday evening walk about town was so lovely. So many families, children, elderly, extremely well dressed and others not so, all walking together, chatting, smoking, having a meal or drinks at street side cafes. I want to go back.
4.5 based on 31 reviews
We had fun trying to locate this narrow passageway and navigating through it. Once inside with a backpack there was no turning around.
4.5 based on 18 reviews
I return to Lido Panfilo every year since I was a child. The atmosphere is great, Angelo, Luigi and Antonio are fantastic hosts and they make you feel like home. The location is perfect since it is in Termoli city center, 200m from the old town and the view is quite amazing. By time to time they also organize extra activities for kids and grown up :)
4.5 based on 7 reviews
Situata in campagna, questa chiesa è rimasta molto simile all'originale, quindi molto semplice ma accogliente. Un luogo si spiritualità molto semplice. Un piccola perla.
3.5 based on 21 reviews
Beautiful beach to visit when you come to Italy .I love the gelato and coffee .it's amazing atmosphere everybody's nice here the teenage would ❤️ it here.
4 based on 6 reviews
Este monumento se encontra na praça central da cidade, onde se possui muitas opções de restaurantes , bares, lojas e cafés.
4.5 based on 6 reviews
Amanti delle stelle e dell'astronomia che condividono con entusiasmo le proprie esperienze. L'Adram è proprio il simbolo dell'impegno di amanti di una scienza che cercano di fare divulgazione. Le serate (sia a Termoli che nei comuni del Molise) sono sempre caratterizzate da una grande affluenza di persone.
5 based on 2 reviews
My wife and I spend all of the summer months in our home in Larino. But one of the joys of our annual visits is the LIDO MEDUSA located right on the shores of the Adriatic Sea, a short distance from Termoli’s “Vecchio Borgo”, a remarkable – and intact – medieval walled city complete with a defensive tower built some eight hundred years ago. The LIDO MEDUSA was once the American Officer’s club during the Second World War. That’s likely where the unusual name comes from. Think of the last three letters: USA. This past summer, almost every day, we would drive the 25 kilometers from our hill town to the beach. The MEDUSA is a family Enterprise and we have become very fond of the entire family, Simona, Aldo, and their father (Romanino) and mother. The establishment consists of a little bar and restaurant, cabins for changing, netted areas for volley ball, and a large number of orange and green umbrelloni 9literally “large umbrellas”. Each beach area has its own hues, so the stretch of beach extending to the north is a rainbow of colours. Medusa caters to families and to many people a stay here is a annual tradition. Parking is inexpensive. One Euro for the first hour and 20 cents for each additional hour. We’d normally arrive just after lunch and would stay to watch the sunset. We’d combine swimming with lengthy walks along the beach front, often hiking an hour or more to the north, and then an hour back to our deck chairs. You can take advantage of the patterns of the day. The Italians (and there are almost no tourists) arrive early and leave for a large part of the afternoon. Similarly only a few stalwart souls actually stay for the sunset, so the beach is often not as crowded as you might expect. The beach is pristine and well cared for. The water is clear and clean. Visually the setting is stunning and there are probably few places in the world where the season rental (and the relatively inexpensive parking) is available. In essence, therefore, you can live inland in one of the scores of little hill towns and spend your days sunbathing and swimming. This, after all, is Italy and the weather is predictably incredibly beautiful . It’s paradise. Mind you, if you get tired of lazing in the sun you can actually walk in five minutes to the Pedestrian Promenade in the centre of the new town where you can enjoy a gelato, an expresso, or just an opportunity to see the holidayers in their late afternoon passeggio. Who could ask for anything more!
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