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Store your bags with Stasher and make the most of your day
Looking for luggage storage near Rome Termini Station? One of the city’s main transport hubs, this is where you’ll probably arrive if you’re catching a train from Venice, Milan, or Florence, or if you’re taking the Leonardo Express from Fiumicino Airport.
Since Roma Termini sits in the city center, connecting with Rome’s metro, bus lines, and the Leonardo da Vinci International Airport, odds are you’ll be passing through the station.
Let’s find out where you can find luggage storage at Rome Termini.
One of the earliest players in the luggage storage industry, Stasher’s network extends throughout the world and provides a wide range of Roma Termini luggage storage. Many of central Rome’s most respected businesses partner with Stasher to offer you Termini station luggage storage you can trust.
Decades ago, nearly every transportation hub in the world offered affordable luggage storage for travelers. Unfortunately, traditional baggage storage is disappearing or becoming prohibitively expensive at most stations and airports.
Stasher recognizes the need for safe and affordable storage alternatives. When you book luggage storage at Rome’s Termini with Stasher, you can expect outstanding customer service, including:
Stasher partners with some of Rome’s most respected businesses near Roma Termini station.
With Stasher, you’re sure to find the ideal place to store your luggage near Rome’s central railway station. The majority of our Roma Termini StashPoints open in the early morning hours and remain accessible into the late evening. You’ll even find central Rome Stashpoints that operate 24 hours a day.
Luggage storage near Roma Termini is a snap with our downloadable phone app or fast-loading website. You’ll be able to reserve your luggage storage in minutes by following a few simple steps:
You’ll find official Roma Termini luggage storage near the Via Giolotti exit. Look for the sign that says, “Deposito Bagagli.” There are no self-service Roma Termini luggage storage lockers.
6 a.m. to 11 p.m.
Prices start at €6 for 5 hours. After that, you’ll pay €.60 for hours 6-12 and €.40 after the 13th hour. Space may be limited, and you’ll need to contact the station to find out about size and weight restrictions. You may also have to pay cancellation fees if you reserve in advance.
In 1867, architect Salvatore Bianchi designed Rome’s central train station for the site where Pope Sixtus V built his Villa Montalto Perretti on Esquiline Hill. Architect Angiolo Mazzoni began working on expanding the station in 1939. However, construction had to be postponed due to the outbreak of World War II. The renovations were finally completed in 1951.
The modern version of Roma Termini features an entire shopping mall called the Forum Termini. Amenities include free wifi, ATMs, club class and executive lounges, cafes, and a minimarket.
Around 113 CE, the Pantheon began its existence as a Roman Temple dedicated to all Gods. Fortunately, when the Roman empire converted to Christianity, the building was spared from destruction and instead, converted into a Catholic Church. Officially called Basilica di Santa Maria ad Martyres, the Pantheon has been continuously used as a Christian place of worship since 609 CE.
The highlight of the Pantheon is its magnificent coffered dome, an architectural wonder in its day. Natural sunlight pours through the dome's 142-foot wide central oculus, giving the interior an otherworldly feeling.
The Piazza di Spagna is one of the most iconic plazas in Rome and home to the famous Spanish Steps, where locals and tourists alike enjoy sitting, enjoying a snack, chatting with neighbors, and taking in the scenery. Other points of interest include an ancient Egyptian obelisk and Pietro Bernini's "Fountain of the Ugly Boat."
The Palazzo Massimo Alle Terme houses the National Roman Museum. For only €7, you’ll get to see some of ancient Rome’s most famous masterpieces, including:
You’ll also find the Baths of Diocletian on the Palazzo Massimo grounds. Opened as a public thermal bath in 306 CE, the site is now a museum.
An easy ten-minute walk from Roma Termini will take you to the Basilica di Santa Maria Maggiore, which dates back to 432 CE. Pope Sixtus III built the basilica over the spot where Pope Liberius constructed a small church called Santa Maria Della Neve.
The basilica is among the first churches dedicated to Mary after the Council of Ephesus declared Mary the “Mother of God.” The church also houses the tomb and remains of celebrated Italian architect Gian Lorenzo Bernini.
The fabled Colosseum lies just a 20-minute walk from the Roma Termini. The Flavian emperor Vespasian began constructing the enormous amphitheatre around the year 7 BCE. After the initial construction was finished in 80 BCE, Emperor Titus inaugurated the Colosseum with 100 days of games.
The Flavian Ampitheatre was an architectural miracle for its time, including examples of every type of Roman column, a floor that could be flooded for watersports, and a huge fabric canopy to protect spectators from the elements.
If you get a museum pass and head to the Colosseum just before it opens, you’ll be greeted by innumerable feral yet friendly cats and few humans. Buy a museum pass or skip-the-line ticket for a hassle-free visit to Rome’s most popular attraction.
The Piazza della Republica is home to several must-see tourist attractions, including the Basilica di Santa Maria degli Angeli e dei Martiri. Bibliophiles will find a treasure trove at the piazza’s row of outdoor stalls selling used books.
Roman King Servius Tullius built his namesake wall shortly after the neighboring Gauls nearly destroyed all of Rome in 390 BCE. Roman authorities neglected the wall’s maintenance after Julius Ceasar’s reign, and today the wall is broken into pieces. However, the largest surviving section is the portion closest to Roma Termini.
Museo Boncompagni Ludovisi lies on the northern side of Via de Venti Settembre and focuses on Rome’s functional and decorative arts. Constructed in 1901, the building features a mixture of Baroque and Art Nouveau styles and displays household objects, vintage fashion, and architectural details from the late 18th through the 20th century.
Although it’s often overlooked by tourists, the Basilica di Santa Prassede stuns visitors with its ornately guided interior and mosaiced dome dating back to the 9th century. Art enthusiasts can tour the museum daily with a limit of five people per group.
In the first century CE, Roman nobility began building luxurious gardened palaces, called “horti,” as a way to escape the city and public life. The Horti of Sallust originally belonged to Julius Caesar before his assassination passed the garden palace to his close friend Sallust, the governor of the Africa Nova Province.
These days, the gardens still provide a peaceful respite from the urban bustle with inventive topiaries, ancient sculptures, and historic buildings. The Horti is currently under construction but is set to reopen soon.
A 10-minute stroll down Via Marsala will take you to the San Lorenzo Neighborhood. Bordering one of Europe’s most expansive universities, the University La Sapienza, the area is one of the ideal locations in downtown Rome for clubbing, sampling craft beers, and dining at affordable prices.
Travelers will also find the famed Basilica del Sacro Cuore di Gesu on Via Marsala. A relative newcomer to Rome’s collection of Catholic churches, the basilica was commissioned by Pope Pius IX in 1870.
The original intent of the facility was to act as a refuge for poor and abandoned youth. You can visit or worship at the facility, and any entrance fee or donation you make helps maintain the organization’s efforts to aid young Romans in need.
If you get a craving for Asian cuisine, head to the enormous market at Piazza Vittorio, a short walk away from Roma Termini. You can also see fragments of an ancient aqueduct and an elaborately carved fountain. The fountain, called the “Trophies of Marius,” dates back to 226 CE under the reign of Emperor Alexander Severus.
You’ll find Santa Maria della Vittoria just north of Roma Termini. The Church of our Lady of Victory houses one of the most important sculptures in Western art history, “The Ecstasy of Saint Theresa” by Bernini.
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Such an easy and smooth service. I needed leave my bag as I was watching a play for 2 hours. I cannot recommend this service enough.
Brilliant service. Such an easy process start to finish. Would deffo recommend.
First time using Stasher... with 5 hours until my Airbnb was available. Great service, very well organised and bag was locked away in a safe and secure area. Will definitely use again.
Easy to book and secure storage. Good access times. Simple.
Fantastic service, very friendly, definitely will use again.
First time user, experience was easy and fast.
Convenient location, secure, long opening hours, friendly service.
Great service. Best for luggage storage in any town.
€4.95Per bag per day
No height or weight restrictions