Booking a Single Room
All of our group tours are planned and operated on a twin-share basis, meaning that the standard cost is based either on individual travellers sharing accommodation with another group member of the same sex, or people who book together sharing accommodation.
Please refer to the tour notes where the single room option availability is detailed on a night by night basis for this tour, and the price for the available nights is detailed on the dates & prices tab by departure date.
For Self-Guided trips the Single Room supplement offers the option of a single room each and is charged per person. The Single Room supplement also applies to the third person in a party of three that will be accommodated in a single room.
Our base for the week, Luna d'Agerola, is a small family-run agriturismo (farm guesthouse) set close to the cliffs overlooking the stunning scenery of the Amalfi Coast. It's just a five minute walk from the small village of San Lazzaro, which has a few bars, two mini-markets and a couple of small restaurants. There are only 12 bedrooms, all with private bathrooms and either a balcony, window view or terrace that looks towards the sea. There's a small sun terrace and quiet room where you can use the WiFi internet connection at no extra charge.
The agriturismo's restaurant serves up tasty simple home-cooked meals, prepared by Giovanna, Valentino and Ferdinando. Much of what you eat will be grown and produced on the farm: this may include fresh fruit and vegetables, meat and wine, though this will vary in quantity and variety depending in which season you visit. Although the kitchen can cater for vegetarians, it is difficult to cater for vegans. If you need gluten-free products, the agriturismo will do their best to help, though it cannot be guaranteed that they will be able to supply these foods. However, gluten-free pizza bases and pasta are normally possible. We recommend that customers with gluten-free requirements wishing to eat bread and cereals bring their own supply from home.
Italy's agriturismi were started in the 1950s as an initiative to reverse the closing down of small non-profitable farms, Italy's agriturismo movement encouraged farmers to redevelop their properties for paying guests by converting parts of the farm such as old barns and outhouses, into guest accommodation to supplement their agricultural income. Most agriturismi tend to produce local products such as honey, corn, farro or pearl barley, as well as many vegetables and fruits. Often located in areas of outstanding beauty, they provide a great way to experience life in rural Italy. Usually there's the chance to enjoy some traditional Italian family cooking and eat the delicious produce from the farm.