Scientific life welcomes all the delegates and participants to the Conference on Toxicology and Applied Pharmacology being held in Rome,Italy. They will be provided with comfortable accommodation with all the facilities that go with a 5-star treatment. The delegates and participants are provided with luxury amenities at their place of accommodation with breakfast, tea, sumptuous lunch, and supper. Transportation facilities such as carpool, from the hotel to the conference locale and back will be your own responsibility.
Rome , The World's Best Tourist Destination
ROME, Caput Mundi during the Roman Empire, capital of Italy since 1870, home of the Catholic Church and the Italian government, is placed on the banks of the Tiber, there where the river, running weakly among the seven hills, creates vast meanders which originate little plains. With its 2,459,776 inhabitants (2001), Rome is today the biggest and most populous city of Italy. Fiumicino airport (also called Leonardo da Vinci), 26-km south-west of Rome, is the airport for both international and domestic air services. The Eternal City was Caput Mundi (Head of the World) in the Roman era, and from its law and liberal arts and sciences radiated to the confines of the vast Empire, which covered the whole of the known western world.
Rome Vatican City – More than just a city, the Vatican City (cittàdelVaticano) is actually the world’s smallest independent sovereign state, established by the Lateran Treaties in 1929. Rome is the most important bibliographical centre of Italy. Its numerous libraries, such as the Bibliotecadell'AccademiadeiLincei, the Biblioteca Angelica, the BibliotecaCasanatense, the Biblioteca musicale di San Cecilia, and the BibliotecaNazionale Centrale Vittorio Emanuele II, gather the richest collection of books of all Italy.
The center of Rome is compact, and wandering the ruins on foot is a great way to see the city. Street life is vibrant and constant. The architectural design is consuming, and close proximity of ancient sights make for a comfortable and convenient walk. For instance, the Colosseum is approximately one-and-a-half miles from the Spanish steps. One route travels by the Forum, Piazza Venezia, and several churches, passing through charming neighborhoods. A longer, more scenic route weaves from the Colosseum to the Vatican. Most major monuments are west of the train station. The Pantheon and Trevi Fountain are a short detour away. The Palatine Hill and the Forum are the center of ancient Rome. Via del Corso runs north from the Forum to Piazza del Popola, and Trevi Fountain is to the east. The Vatican is northwest of the Forum, across the Tiber River. Small patches of central Rome have sidewalks and streets closed to cars for use by cyclists and scooters.
For a gentler tour of the historic center, sightseers can hire a horse-drawn carriage. Trips can be taken for a half-hour, an hour, half-day, or a day, for up to five people. Prices for longer rides are negotiable and can be hired from Piazza di Spagna, the Coliseum, Trevi Fountain, St. Peter's, Via Veneto, Villa Borghese, Piazza Venezia, and Piazza Navona.