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  • Most of the residences have availability all the year around, while just some of them offer accommodation during the holidays, when the students are away
  • If you are a student looking for a long-term accommodation and can’t view the availability of the residences, please contact us and we would be happy to help you
  • We also have university accommodation in other cities in Italy

Self-catered accommodation in Perugia's University Residences

Not just for students - anyone can book!

  • Convenient and affordable self-catering accommodation in Perugia
  • Perugia's university residences offer a great, cost-effective alternative to a cheap hotel or hostel
  • All modern rooms are located centrally and rooms are available for short or long stays

Reviews for Perugia

Based on 58 reviews

Good location as only a short walk from the centre (at least on the way there as it's down hill). Good size room, excellent bathroom facilities and very helpful staff.

(Review Of Casa Monteripido, Perugia)

We have used this accommodation before and it us excellent value for money. The location is a bit difficult in terms of getting provisions as it is quite a way from the shops but it is a beautiful location.

(Review Of Casa Monteripido (Long-stays Students only), Perugia)

Ho soggiornato per sei giorni ad agosto e sono stata molto bene. La posizione è fantastica, con una vista su Perugia davvero bella. Buona l'accoglienza. Peccato qualche ospite un po' chiassoso. Nel complesso buono!

(Review Of Casa Monteripido, Perugia)

A very friendly, helpful and open atmosphere. Very good situated to reach the historical sites ,churches and cities in Umbria. Very good and easy to go into the center of Perugia. Quiet and peaceful.

(Review Of Casa Monteripido, Perugia)

The staff is very friendly and kind. The place is very good. I have a very good impression of my stay there in all aspects. I would repeat the experience any time.

(Review Of Casa Monteripido, Perugia)

Bookingproces not clear to me: I had received confirmation from speedybooker but at Monteripido they were not expecting me. Nevertheless there was a room available and I enjoyed my stay very much.

(Review Of Casa Monteripido, Perugia)

The booking was simple and quick. We stayed 4 nights and enjoyed the stay immensely! The view from the monastery was beautiful. The brothers were welcoming and very helpful. Staying is such a peaceful place gave us the rest we needed to continue our journey.

(Review Of Casa Monteripido, Perugia)

Mi è piaciuto molto abitare a casa Monteripido. Tutto era molto bene ma il fatto che ci sono alcune camere senza zanzariere era una cosa non molto spiacevole per me. Ma in generale sono stata molto contenta. Grazie per tutto.

(Review Of Casa Monteripido (Long-stays Students only), Perugia)

Il posto è incantevole, luogo di pace per rilassarsi molto. Siamo state accolte con molta cordialità ed accoglienza. Ci siamo trovate bene con la sistemazione e con i servizi offerti. Ottimo soggiorno, da tornarci presto!

(Review Of Casa Monteripido, Perugia)

Perugia Visitor information

Perugia is the largest city in the region of Umbria and is as close as it gets to a heaving metropolis – which is not all that close. A large well-preserved hill town replete with museums and churches, Perugia's two universities give it a vibrancy which is lacking in many of its more sleepy neighbours. The large student population ensures a thriving arts scene and plenty of nightlife. However, for all its cultural modernism, little has changed here architecturally for over 400 years.

Perugia is a well-known cultural and artistic centre of Italy, the famous painter Pietro Vannucci, nicknamed Perugino, was a native of Città della Pieve near Perugia, he decorated the local Sala del Cambio with a series of frescoes and eight of his pictures can also be admired in the National Gallery of Umbria. Perugino was also the teacher of Raphael, the great Renaissance artist who produced five paintings in Perugia.

Perugia has become famous for chocolate, mostly because of a single firm, Perugina, whose Baci (kisses) are widely exported. Perugian chocolate is very popular in Italy and the company's plant located in San Sisto (Perugia) is the largest of Nestlé's nine sites in Italy. The city hosts a chocolate festival every October.

The Umbria Jazz Festival in April is one of the most important venues for Jazz in Europe and has been held annually since 1973, usually in July, other festivals in Perugia are Sagra Music Festival and the International Journalism Festival (Festival del Giornalismo).

In 2008 Perugia opened its MiniMetro, which is a small, driverless train that every two minutes or so takes you from a car park (Pian di Massiano) near the football stadium or from the main station to the center of town, this does stop running at 9.00pm every night.

Perugia enjoys a traditional Mediterranean climate – cold winters and hot, dry summers. It can get very hot during the day in the summer, but somewhat chilly at night given Perugia’s high altitude.

History of Perugia

Although the Umbri tribe once inhabited the surrounding area and controlled land stretching from present-day Tuscany into Le Marche, it was the Etruscans who founded the city, leading to its zenith in the 6th century BC. It fell to the Romans in 310 BC and was given the name Perusia.

During the Middle Ages the city was racked by the internal feuding of the Baglioni and Oddi families. In 1538 the city was incorporated into the Papal States under Pope Paul III, remaining under papal control for almost three centuries.

Perugia has a strong artistic tradition. In the 15th century it was home to fresco painters Bernardino Pinturicchio and his master Pietro Vannucci (known as Perugino), who would later teach the famous painter Raphael. Its cultural tradition continues to this day with the University of Perugia and several other universities, including the famous Università per Stranieri (University for Foreigners), which teach Italian, art and culture to thousands of students from around the world.

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