Casabruno: Domestic — Casa Bruno Wines

Casa Bruno, Rovinj – Updated 2023 Prices

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  • Info & prices
  • Facilities
  • House rules
  • Guest reviews (40)

Casa Bruno is located in Rovinj, just 35.4 km from Pula Arena and a 4-minute walk from Balbi Arch. Featuring sea views, this guest house also includes free Wifi. The property is a 2-minute walk from Baluota Beach and within a few steps of the city center.

Towels and bed linen are available in the guest house. The accommodation offers an air conditioning, a heating, and a private bathroom.

A bicycle rental service is available at the guest house.

Popular points of interest near Casa Bruno include Mulini Beach, Sveti Andrija Beach, and Cathedral St. Eufemia Rovinj. The nearest airport is Pula Airport, 38. 6 km from the accommodation.

This is our guests’ favorite part of Rovinj, according to independent reviews.

Couples in particular like the location – they rated it 9.8 for a two-person trip.

Casa Bruno has been welcoming guests since Jan 17, 2019

Distance in property description is calculated using © OpenStreetMap

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Most popular facilities

Free WiFi

Non-smoking rooms


Property Highlights

Located in the real heart of Rovinj, this property has an excellent location score of 9.8!

Select dates to see this property’s availability and prices

Room Type



Large Double Room

1 king bed

Show prices

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Area info *

Facilities of Casa Bruno

Great facilities! Review score, 9.4

Most popular facilities

Free WiFi

Non-smoking rooms



  • Toilet paper

  • Towels

  • Private Bathroom

  • Toilet

  • Hairdryer

  • Shower


  • Linens

  • Wardrobe or closet

  • Ocean view


  • High chair

  • Dining table

  • Coffee machine

  • Electric kettle

  • Refrigerator

Room Amenities

  • Socket near the bed


  • Bicycle rental

    Additional charge

Living Area

  • Sitting area

Media & Technology

  • Flat-screen TV

  • Cable channels

  • Satellite channels

Food & Drink

  • Tea/Coffee maker


WiFi is available in all areas and is free of charge.


No parking available.

Safety & security

  • Key access


  • Air conditioning

  • Smoke-free property

  • Tile/Marble floor

  • Heating

  • Soundproof

  • Private entrance

  • Ironing facilities

  • Non-smoking rooms


Languages Spoken

  • German

  • English

  • Croatian

  • Italian

House rules

Casa Bruno takes special requests – add in the next step!


2:00 PM – 10:00 PM


7:00 AM – 10:00 AM



Cancellation and prepayment policies vary according to accommodations type.
Please enter the dates of your stay and check what conditions apply to your preferred room.

Refundable damage deposit

A damage deposit of EUR 100 is required on arrival. This will be collected as a cash payment. You should be reimbursed on check-out. Your deposit will be refunded in full, in cash, subject to an inspection of the property.

Children & Beds

Child policies

Children of all ages are welcome.

To see correct prices and occupancy info, add the number and ages of children in your group to your search.

Crib and extra bed policies

No cribs or extra beds are available.

No age restriction

There’s no age requirement for check-in

Payments by takes your payment for this stay on behalf of the property, but make sure you have cash for any extras once you get there.


Smoking is not allowed.


Parties/events are not allowed

Quiet hours

Guests need be quiet between 10:00 PM and 6:00 AM.


Pets are not allowed.

Legal info

This property is managed by a private host. EU consumer law relating to professional hosts might not apply.


Casa Bruno – Sustainable House Day

This profile is written and maintained by the homeowner, architect, or builder.

We believe strongly in the principles of sustainability and liked the idea of having underground water storage as well as hydronic underfloor heating.
Other principles that were attractive included reverse brick veneer construction, solar passive design in general. Gardening is a passion and to compliment the sustainable house we wanted to create a low maintenance and low water use garden.


Years Open


    • Energy efficiency:
    • Draught proofing
      Efficient lighting
      Efficient appliances
      Energy monitoring
    • Passive heating cooling:
    • Cross ventilation
      Passive solar designed home
      Thermal mass
    • Active heating cooling:
    • Ceiling fans
      Split system airconditioner
    • Water heating:
    • Gas
    • Water harvesting and saving features:
    • Underground rainwater storage
      Stormwater management
      Low flow shower heads
      Low flow taps
      Drip irrigation
    • Underground rainwater storage type:
    • 2 x Concrete tanks
    • Underground rainwater storage Size:
    • 2 x 22,500L
    • Storage connected to
    • Garden
    • Energy Efficient Lighting
    • LED lights throughout
      Natural daylight
    • Window Protection:
    • Blinds
      Shade Sails
      Solar pergola
    • Sustainable materials:
    • Polished concrete floors
      Timber framed, double glazed doors and windows
      Reverse brick veneer construction
      Lightweight compressed fibrous-cement cladding externally
    • Recycled and reused materials:
    • Aggregate
    • Insulation Type:
    • Under-roof
      Internal walls
      External walls
    • Ceiling Type:
    • Bulk – natural wool
    • Ceiling Rating:
    • R 4. 0
    • Under Roof Insulation Type:
    • Reflective foil
    • Under Roof Insulation Rating:
    • R 2.5
    • Internal Walls Insulation Type:
    • Bulk – natural wool
    • Internal Walls Insulation Rating:
    • R 2.0
    • External Walls Rating:
    • R 4.0
    • External Walls Type:
    • Bulk – natural wool
    • All-Electric Home?
    • No
    • Renewable energy used:
    • Solar PV grid connect
    • Size of PV system:
    • 8 kW
    • Average Daily Energy Consumption:
    • 7 . 5 kWhrs
    • Total cost of home when constructed:
    • $1,500,000
    • Cost estimate of sustainable home/features:
    • $500/ square metre
    • Estimate of annual savings:
    • N/A
    • House Size
    • 460m2
    • BAL Rating
    • BAL – Low: There is insufficient risk to warrant specific construction requirements
    • Roof
    • Metal (Colorbond)
    • Wall Materials
    • Concrete blocks
      Lightweight construction (timber frame)
      Reverse Brick veneer
    • Window and Door Types
    • Bi Fold
      Clerestory windows
      Double glazing
      Louvre windows
      Low-e, films
      Stacking windows/doors
    • Universal design accessability
    • Disability access
      Universal access
      Wheelchair access
    • Universal Design Features
    • 80cm minimum door opening width
      100cm minimum door opening width
      Flush thresholds (no lip) to all external doors
      Hobless showers
      Lever handles for doors (no knobs)
      Minimum 110cm wide hallways
      No stairs/steps
      No Corner cupboards
      Ramps and path gradients must be less than 20:1
      Rocker style light switches
      Shower head on rail for various heights
      Slip resistant flooring
    • Number of bedrooms
    • 4
    • Number of bathrooms
    • 3
    • Garden / Outdoors
    • Composting
      Drip irrigation
      Edible garden
      Native plants
      Water wise plants
    • Waste Reduction Practices:
    • Compost all food scraps
    • Healthy home features
    • Airtight house design
      Cabinet design to minimise dust collection
      Chemical free cleaning products used
      Cross flow ventilation
      Low VOC paints/sealer/varnish
      Natural light and ventilation
      Natural oil sealer/finishes
      No carpets


Tranmere SA 5073

    • Housing Type:
    • Standalone House
    • Project Type:
    • New Build
    • Builder
    • Build Development Solutions
    • Designer
    • Warwick O’Brien Architects

The Rambla in Barcelona – Trip2Trip

Trip2Trip / Europe / Spain / Barcelona /

Thimble Game, Rambla, Barcelona


The Rambla is Barcelona’s main pedestrian street. It starts at Plaza Catalunya with a straight arrow goes straight to the port to the sea, and crashes into it at the monument to Christopher Columbus. The Rambla divides the two historic districts of Old Barcelona: El Raval to the west of it and the Gothic Quarter to the east.

The Rambla is to Barcelona what the Champs-Elysées is to Paris. So this is a very busy place, and the number of tourists here just rolls over. That is why there are tourist attractions of various kinds. Here, for example, thimblemakers, as on the Moscow Arbat in the nineties. There are musicians, there are artists, there are living statues. There are cafes, restaurants and expensive shops.

In fact, the Rambla is not one street, but as many as five, flowing one into another. That’s why it’s called 9 in Spanish.0013 Ramblas, and in Catalan Rambles. This ending -s means plural. Therefore, their strict translation into Russian should sound like Rumbles. But, you see, it does not sound.

The name itself comes from the Arabic word “ramp”, that is, a dry river bed, which, however, is filled with water during the spring flood. The name stuck, because earlier there was a moat near the fortress wall. The resulting streets very quickly gained popularity among Barcelona residents and became a favorite place for walking.

The first section is called Rambla Canaletes. It appeared because of the cast-iron drinking fountain. Nowadays, there is a sign that you must definitely drink from this source in order to definitely return to Barcelona. Also, this fountain was chosen by fans of FC Barcelona.

The last, fifth, Marine Ralabra was added to the boulevard only during the 1992 Olympics.

Church of Our Lady of Bethlehem

Church of Our Lady of Bethlehem, Las Ramblas, Barcelona

This is the only church on the Rambla. In Spanish it is called Iglesia de La Madre de Dios de Belén, in Catalan it is Església de la Mare de Déu de Betlem . Located between the streets of Carme ( Calle del Carme ) and the artist Fortuny ( Calle Pintor Fortuny ).

The story begins in 1553, when the Jesuit Order received permission to build the first Jesuit school in Barcelona. In 1555, the first church was already flaunting on the Rambla. In 1671, during the celebration of the canonization of Francisco Borgia, a general of the Jesuit order, a firecracker accidentally flew into the church and started a fire.

In 1681, the construction of a new baroque building, designed by Josep Juli, began. Construction ended only in 1732. The sculptural frame was made by Francesc Santacruz y Artigues and his student Andreu Sala. Initially, the church belonged to the Jesuits, but after their expulsion from Spain in 1767, it was transferred to other congregations.

Only 20 years later, a service was held in the church by the Archbishop of Barcelona. On September 25, 1835, the parish of Our Lady of Bethlehem was organized. At 19In 36, the church was again damaged by fire. The last restoration was carried out in 1991-1993.

The façade of the church reminds of the baroque style. On the sides of the entrance are statues of Ignatius de Loyola and Francisco Borgia. The tympanum depicts the birth of Jesus.

Church of Our Lady of Bethlehem, Rambla, Barcelona

The church can be visited free of charge. From Monday to Friday, the first service starts at 9.00, the last at 20.00. On weekends and holidays, the first service begins at 11.00, the last at 20.00. The church is closed daily from 13.45 to 17.00.

Boqueria Market

Boqueria Market, Rambla, Barcelona

Mercat de São Josep , better known as Boqueria Market ( La Boqueria ), is the most famous market in Barcelona. And also the oldest. It is believed that the best products in the whole city are sold here, which I highly doubt, since it is highly promoted and is located on the tourist route. The portability of Barcelona is reflected in the fact that Boqueria has a huge selection of “seafood”, be it fish or some kind of oysters. But the counters of Boqueria are not full of the sea alone! There are vegetables, fruits, herbs, and nuts. And even wine, meat, sausages and, of course, jamon!

The first mention of Boqueria dates back to 1217, when meat stalls were set up right outside the city gates. Since 1470, pigs have been sold at this place, and the market was called Mercat Bornet. In the future, straw was also sold on it, so the market became known as Mercat de la Palla (Straw Market). Then the future Boqueria was considered a continuation of the Plaza Nova market, but they were separated, and then they began to sell only fish and meat. In 1826, I was officially recognized, and in 1835 they decided to build a building for it.

Just in July of the same year, Convent del Carmelitas Descalços de Sant Josep ( Convent del Carmelitas Descalços de Sant Josep) burned down on the Rambla. In those years, Catalonia was undergoing a process of secularization under the program of Prime Minister Juan Mendisabal. By 1840, the building was already built on the model of the Parisian arcades. The architect was Mas Vila ( Mas Vilà) , and its spectacular train station-like roof was designed by Miquel de Bergue ( Miquel de Bergue).

Boquería is open from 8:00 to 20:30 every day except Sunday, which is strange for the market. He also has an official website.

Casa Bruno, Chinese House with Umbrellas and Dragon

Casa Bruno (Chinese House with Umbrellas and Dragon), Rambla, Barcelona

Directly opposite the Boqueria is another example of modernism. This time he imitates Chinese motifs. The facade is decorated with umbrella hats, instead of a sign on the corner of the house, a Chinese dragon is fixed, again with umbrellas, fans and a lantern. Its official name is Casa Bruno Cuadros ( Casa Bruno Cuadros/ Bruno Cuadras ), but the people call it simply house with umbrellas ( a casa dels paraigües).

Umbrella house, Rambla, Barcelona

Initially, it was just a shop selling umbrellas. The building itself was built in 1858. And in 1883, he decided to reconstruct it for the needs of the owner Josep Vilaseca i Casanovas ( Josep Vilaseca i Casanovas ). The result is one of the most beautiful buildings on the entire Rambla. By the way, it was this architect who built the Arc de Triomphe.

Fragment of a house with umbrellas. Rambla, Barcelona

Detail of a house with umbrellas. Rambla, Barcelona

Plaza Reial

Plaza Reial, Barcelona

One of the most beautiful squares in Barcelona is Royal ( Plaça Real ). Its architectural landscape was shaped at the end of the 19th century by the architect Francesco Daniel Molina y Casamajo. But the lanterns for this square were made by Antonio Gaudi himself. In the center of the square stands the Three Graces Fountain.

Initially, they wanted to call it the Plaza of the Heroes of Spain.

Here, on the Royal Square, there is the legendary cafe “El Quatre Gats” (“Four Cats”).

Monument to Frédéric Soler

Monument to Frédéric Soler, Rambla, Barcelona

In a small square Pla del Teatra opposite the Principal Theater there is a monument Frederic Soler y Hubert ( Frederic Hubert

4), Frederic Hubert

who wrote under the pseudonym Serafí Pitarra ( Serafí Pitarra ). He is considered the founder of Catalan theatre.

The monument was erected in 1906 by Agustí Querol ( Agustí Querol ).

What else to see on the Rambla

Viceroy’s Palace.

Art Center.

Liceo Theatre. It was erected on the site of a monastery, and 11 years later, a series of misfortunes began in it, which began to be called the monastic curse.

Palau Güell. This is one of the creations of Gaudi, who created the face of modern Barcelona.

Other attractions in Barcelona

Las Ramblas – 5 famous streets of Barcelona

In almost every major city, or at least in the capital, there is some major street, boulevard, which is especially famous and is the hallmark of the city. If in Moscow such an attraction is the Arbat, in Paris – the Champs Elysees, then in Barcelona it is the Rambla or Las Ramblas. The very word “rambla” was borrowed from the Arabs and it is translated as a street formed in the bed of a dried up river.

Las Ramblas consists of five separate streets, each with its own points of interest, establishments or architectural monuments. The upper part of the Rambla starts from the Rambla de Canaletes. Here is the famous Canaletes Fountain, which has its own belief. So, according to legend, everyone who drinks water from this fountain will definitely return to Barcelona again. There is also a theater arch here, near which those residents and tourists who like to look at a real Barcelona bullfight gather.

Further on, the boulevard smoothly turns into the second part of the Rambla dels Estudis, where the bird market is concentrated, where anyone can buy a bird.

The third section of the Rambla is the flower street – Rambla de les Flores. There is also the La Boqueria covered market, where you can always choose absolutely fresh seafood, vegetables or fruits. Nearby is the creation of Joan Miro in the form of a mosaic work, which depicts a woman with a bird. This is a true classic of the Catalan avant-garde. On the same square stands the most remarkable house of Casa Bruno Quadras, the entire facade of which is decorated with open umbrellas. The fact is that earlier the creator of these umbrellas and their manufacturer lived in it.

The fourth street is the Rambla dels Caputxins, where the Capuchin monastery stands. The “Chinese District” is also located here, although there are very few Chinese left in this place. Nearby is the Plaza del Pi, where tourists like to relax.