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sports illustrated monday morning quarterback a fully caffeinated guide to everything you need to know aboutPlease choose a different delivery location or purchase from another seller.Please choose a different delivery location or purchase from another seller.Please try again. Please try your request again later. Conveniently organized by walking tours and illustrated throughout with clear maps, drawings, and plans, Rome and Environs: An Archaeological Guide covers all of the city's ancient sites, and, unlike most other guides, now includes the major monuments in a large area outside Rome proper but within easy reach, such as Ostia Antica, Palestrina, Tivoli, and the many areas of interest along the ancient Roman roads.Then you can start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, or computer - no Kindle device required. Show details Hide details Choose items to buy together. Ships from and sold by Sandy Dunes Surplus. Ships from and sold by UTP Distribution. He was for eight years co-director of the University of Washington Rome Center. Full content visible, double tap to read brief content. Videos Help others learn more about this product by uploading a video. Upload video To calculate the overall star rating and percentage breakdown by star, we don’t use a simple average. Instead, our system considers things like how recent a review is and if the reviewer bought the item on Amazon. It also analyzes reviews to verify trustworthiness. Please try again later. M. Cotone 4.0 out of 5 stars This guide can provoke the same sort of reaction in you, especially if you are able to visit Rome and the area around it, but even if you can't and are limited to pictures and maps. What appears to be piles of stones and broken down buildings suddenly emerge as the public buildings, monuments, and private homes of a people who were, in their way, just as intelligent, thoughtful, and reflective as we are (or tell ourselves we are). If you can have that experience while telling yourself that they weren't at all like us, you will have what Coarelli sets out to provide, i.e.http://alexandrapanayotou.com/web/images/static/hyper-starter-box-manual.xml

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, a true out-of-the-box experience.Fantastic book. I read it in conjunction with the web to look at images to supplement the text and detailed maps.Rome and Environs: An Archaeological Guide has set me up with a vast cache of info in which to immerse myself in preparation for my first trip to the Holy City. If I could live my life over I would do it as an archaeologist. Emperor Vespasian's visage leapt out at me as I gently wielded my brush. The photos and maps in Coarelli's book have whet my appetite and furthered my knowledge about Rome in such a way that I almost cannot bear the wait until I catch my first glimpse of Rome and its Environs.As is the case with updated encyclopedias and comprehensive guides to anything, new information demands that there be some textual trimming and compacting of past editions for the sake of keeping the physical end product weildy. The first guide I bought in the 80's had marvellous color photos and maps of entire ancient neighbourhoods superimposed on modern street plans. The next guide (bought in the 90's) still had them, but fewer photographs. This latest guide has no actual photographs but is rich in detailed plans for each and every site, and the ancient over modern street maps have been kept. It also has the latest information on new archaeological work being done in Rome proper and (great bonus!) extends its archaeological usefulness as a guide to outlying areas. Elegant and well organized.The book is an excellent reference for archaeological Roman ruins within the city. Any ruin within Rome will be covered within this volume. The book is divided into sections of Rome, so if you find a ruin, know the section of Rome in which you find it, a description of that ruin will be therein. The book is of fine quality but rather a heavy item as a fellow traveler. I found it a valuable reference guide to Rome's many wonderful antiquities.https://www.coverdolls.com/userfiles/hyper-tx2-manual.xmlIt is a valuable guidebook to the historian or to the experienced traveller, especially one who takes the time to examine in detail both ancient Rome and the City of early Christianity. The text is clearly written and the book contains numerous and excellent maps, drawings, in its recreation of the City's buildings, churches, and other structures that are so often featured in histories. This is not a general tourist guidebook but a scholarly archaeological survey of Rome and is probably best utilized in conjunction with a sound guidebook such as The Eyewitness Guide to Rome. The text is divided into useful sections grouped around the major historical sections of the City, beginning with the original city walls, and then (among others) the Capitoline, the Forum, the Palatine, the Colosseum, and other areas including the Aventine, Trastevere, and the Vatican, to the areas outside the City, including the catacombs and aqueducts. The book is an excellent resource for the Church historian interested in the great basilicas and other religous structures of the City. Coarelli's book will serve as a wonderful and excellent resource for years to come.It is an excellent source of information. You can explore areas within and outside Rome and know whst to look for and where to find it, along with a wealth of background infirmation about most of those places. Very glad I bought this book.Lots of information using surprisingly little text. The maps alone are worth the price. This is a book for Romanophiles (if there's such a word) and serious tourists.Coarelli's guide is a tad fatter and includes archaeological sites within roughly a 30 mile radius of Rome whilst Claridge's is rather better illustrated, so inevitably you will find information in one that is not in the other. But it would be invidious to have to choose between them, both in my opinion are indispensible and given that they are equally affordable and portable I would recommend you get them both.http://www.liga.org.ua/content/allis-chalmers-710-manual I would also draw your attention to Rodolfo Lanciani's Ruins and Excavations of Ancient Rome. Although a little out-of-date and inaccurate on some points it has the added cachet of being written by a man who was often on the spot when the buildings of ancient Rome were unearthed during Rome's redevelopment in the late 19th century and is crammed with fascinating illustrations, insights and facts not to be found in either Coarelli or Claridge (for example the 17th century sketch of the Pantheon showing that the left corner of the pediment had collapsed whereas today we see a seamless repair.) Lanciani is especially illuminating on the history of the buildings from their foundation to their final ruination and makes it clear that it wasn't the barbarians but the Romans themselves who cannibalised the ancient city and then buried it under a depth of rubble that rose to as much as 65 feet. Of similar vintage is John Henry Middleton's Remains of Ancient Rome in which the material is grouped by building type (theatres, baths, aquaducts etc) rather than by geographical location. There are some inaccuracies (for example Middleton thinks the Baths of Trajan are those of Titus and vice-versa) but there is much interesting material with instructive illustrations (for example Ligorio's Renaissance sketch of the Senate House showing that Diocletian's renovation had a portico in front of it which you wouldn't guess from the Mussolini-era renovation.) There are good reprints of Lanciani and Middleton in the Elibron Classics series which are usually available on Amazon. The Dictionary covers just about every known building or location in ancient Rome even those whose whereabouts are still buried or unknown. And rubble and ruins, with a few important exceptions, is what the modern visitor sees and it requires a considerable leap of the imagination to visualise these buildings in their original glory. Coarelli and all of the other recommendations I've mentioned are strong on maps, ground plans and line drawings but contain relatively few reconstructions. So if you want to see what these buildings looked like in their heydey, let me make some final recommendations: 1, The Ancient City by Peter Connolly and Hazel Dodge, which contains some vivid colour reconstructions of the ancient monuments; 2, The splendid but affordable Getty publication Ruins Of Ancient Rome: Drawings Of The French Architects Who Won The Prix De Rome; and 3, Rom CCCXII by Yadegar Asisi, an exhibition catalogue issued in conjunction with a huge diorama in Leipzig which recreated in almost photographic detail Constantine's triumphal entry of AD 312 (you may need to access Amazon Germany for this scarce publication.) Postscript (added 20.5.2017). The recently published two volume Atlas of Ancient Rome edited by Andrea Carandini is a truly magnificent and monumental contribution to our understanding of the topography and buildings of ancient Rome, with detailed histories, maps, ground plans and reconstructions although the work is not as compact or as handy as the Coarelli and Claridge archaeological guides.Una pena que no este en espanol. Imprescindible para los amantes de la historia antiguaIt is excellent for people who want to know more than basic tourist guide books - rather more academic. Wanted Kindle version to save on baggage for our trip to Rome.Page 1 of 1 Start over Page 1 of 1 Previous page Next page. The 13-digit and 10-digit formats both work. Please try again. Used: GoodSomething we hope you'll especially enjoy: FBA items qualify for FREE Shipping and Amazon Prime. Learn more about the program. Conveniently organized by walking tours and illustrated throughout with clear maps, drawings, and plans, Rome and Environs: An Archaeological Guide covers all of the major, and an unparalleled number of minor, ancient sites in the city, and, unlike most other guides of Rome, includes major and many minor sites within easy reach of the city, such as Ostia Antica, Palestrina, Tivoli, and the many areas of interest along the ancient Roman roads.Then you can start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, or computer - no Kindle device required. Show details Hide details Choose items to buy together. Ships from and sold by UTP Distribution. He was for eight years co-director of the University of Washington Rome Center.Full content visible, double tap to read brief content. Wanted Kindle version to save on baggage for our trip to Rome. An Archaeological Guide, Updated Edition Conveniently organized by walking tours and illustrated throughout with clear maps, drawings, and plans, Rome and Environs: An Archaeological Guide covers all of the major, and an unparalleled number of minor, ancient sites in the city, and, unlike most other guides of Rome, includes major and many minor sites within easy reach of the city, such as Ostia Antica, Palestrina, Tivoli, and the many areas of interest along the ancient Roman roads.He was for eight years co-director of the University of Washington Rome Center. All rights reserved. Conveniently organized by walking tours and illustrated throughout with clear maps, drawings, and plans, Rome and Environs: An Archaeological Guide covers all of the city's ancient sites, and, unlike most other guides, now includes the major monuments in a large area outside Rome proper but within easy reach, such as Ostia Antica, Palestrina, Tivoli, and the many areas of interest along the ancient Roman roads. By continuing to use our website, you are agreeing to our use of cookies. You can change your cookie settings at any time. Find out more Organized by walking tours and illustrated throughout with maps, drawings, and plans, the book covers all of the city's ancient sites, including the major monuments in a large area outside Rome proper but within easy reach, such as Ostia Antica, Palestrina, Tivoli, and the many areas of interest along the ancient Roman roads. It also covers all the major sites including the Capitoline, the Roman Forum and the Imperial Fora,. More Organized by walking tours and illustrated throughout with maps, drawings, and plans, the book covers all of the city's ancient sites, including the major monuments in a large area outside Rome proper but within easy reach, such as Ostia Antica, Palestrina, Tivoli, and the many areas of interest along the ancient Roman roads. It also covers all the major sites including the Capitoline, the Roman Forum and the Imperial Fora, the Palatine Hill, the Valley of the Colosseum, the Esquiline, the Caelian, the Quirinal, and the Campus Martius. Two separate chapters discuss important clusters of sites—one on the area surrounding Circus Maximus and the other in the vicinity of the Trastevere, including the Aventine and the Vatican. Additional chapters cover the city walls and the aqueducts, and the book features 189 maps, drawings, and diagrams; an appendix on building materials and techniques; and an extensive bibliography. Your current browser may not support copying via this button. All Rights Reserved. An individual user may print out a PDF of a single chapter of a monograph in CALSO for personal use.date: 19 July 2021. Some features of WorldCat will not be available.By continuing to use the site, you are agreeing to OCLC’s placement of cookies on your device. Find out more here. However, formatting rules can vary widely between applications and fields of interest or study. The specific requirements or preferences of your reviewing publisher, classroom teacher, institution or organization should be applied. Please enter recipient e-mail address(es). Please re-enter recipient e-mail address(es). Please enter your name. Please enter the subject. Please enter the message. Author: Filippo CoarelliConveniently organized by walking tours and illustrated throughout with clear maps, drawings, and plans, it covers all of the city's ancient sites (including the Capitoline, the Forum, the Palatine Hill, the Valley of the Colosseum, the Esquiline, the Caelian, the Quirinal, and the Campus Martius), and, unlike most other guides, now includes the major monuments in a large area outside Rome proper but within easy reach, such as Ostia Antica, Palestrina, Tivoli, and the many areas of interest along the ancient Roman roads. An essential resource for tourists interested in a deeper understanding of Rome's classical remains, it is also the ideal book for students and scholars approaching the ancient history of one of the world's most fascinating cities.--From publisher description. Please select Ok if you would like to proceed with this request anyway. All rights reserved. You can easily create a free account. The specific requirements or preferences of your reviewing publisher, classroom teacher, institution or organization should be applied. Please enter recipient e-mail address(es). Please re-enter recipient e-mail address(es). Please enter your name. Please enter the subject. Please enter the message. Author: Filippo CoarelliConveniently organized by walking tours and illustrated throughout with clear maps, drawings, and plans, Rome and Environs: An Archaeological Guide covers all of the major, and an unparalleled number of minor, ancient sites in the city, and, unlike most other guides of Rome, includes major and many minor sites within easy reach of the city, such as Ostia Antica, Palestrina, Tivoli, and the many areas of in. Rome and environs (OCoLC)861955217 The Alban Hills and PraenesteAppendix; Bibliography; Illustration Sources; Index; A; B; C; D; E; F; G; H; I; J; L; M; N; O; P; Q; R; S; T; U; V; W. Conveniently organized by walking tours and illustrated throughout with clear maps, drawings, and plans, Rome and Environs: An Archaeological Guide covers all of the major, and an unparalleled number of minor, ancient sites in the city, and, unlike most other guides of Rome, includes major and many minor sites within easy reach of the city, such as Ostia Antica, Palestrina, Tivoli, and the many areas of in. Please select Ok if you would like to proceed with this request anyway. All rights reserved. You can easily create a free account. Conveniently organized by walking tours and illustrated throughout with clear maps, drawings, and plans, Rome and Environs: An Archaeological Guide covers all of the major, and an unparalleled number of minor, ancient sites in the city, and, unlike most other guides of Rome, includes major and many minor sites within easy reach of the city, such as Ostia Antica, Palestrina, Tivoli, and the many areas of interest along the ancient Roman roads. Click here to buy in our Amazon store. World History Encyclopedia receives a small commission for each book sold through our affiliate partners. Our publication has been reviewed for educational use by Common Sense Education, Internet Scout, Merlot II, OER Commons and School Library Journal. Please note that some of these recommendations are listed under our old name, Ancient History Encyclopedia.Our mission is to engage people with cultural heritage and to improve history education worldwide.Ancient History Encyclopedia Limited is a non-profit company registered in the United Kingdom. You can remove the unavailable item(s) now or we'll automatically remove it at Checkout. Choose your country's store to see books available for purchase. Conveniently organized by walking tours and illustrated throughout with clear maps, drawings, and plans, Rome and Environs: An Archaeological Guide covers all of the major, and an unparalleled number of minor, ancient sites in the city, and, unlike most other guides of Rome, includes major and many minor sites within easy reach of the city, such as Ostia Antica, Palestrina, Tivoli, and the many areas of interest along the ancient Roman roads. An essential resource for tourists interested in a deeper understanding of Rome's classical remains, it is also the ideal book for students and scholars approaching the ancient history of one of the world's most fascinating cities. Choose your country's store to see books available for purchase. We appreciate your feedback. We'll publish them on our site once we've reviewed them. You need a United States address to shop on our United States store. Go to our Russia store to continue. Upload Language (EN) Scribd Perks Read for free FAQ and support Sign in Skip carousel Carousel Previous Carousel Next What is Scribd. Cancel anytime. Home Books Archaeology Rome and Environs: An Archaeological Guide By Filippo Coarelli Save Save for later Create a list Download Download to app Share Rome and Environs: An Archaeological Guide By Filippo Coarelli Length: 1,021 pages 14 hours Publisher: University of California Press Released: May 10, 2014 ISBN: 9780520957800 Format: Book Description This superb guide brings the work of Filippo Coarelli, one of the most widely published and well-known scholars of Roman topography, archeology and art, to a broad English-language audience. Archaeology Architecture Ancient All categories Publisher: University of California Press Released: May 10, 2014 ISBN: 9780520957800 Format: Book About the author FC Filippo Coarelli Filippo Coarelli, Professor of Greek and Roman Antiquities at the University of Perugia, is editor of Pompeii (2002) and coauthor of The Colosseum (2001), among numerous other books on Roman art and archeology.He was for eight years co-director of the University of Washington Rome Center. Read more Related categories Skip carousel Carousel Previous Carousel Next Anthropology Reference Construction Civilization Ancient All categories Inside the book Top quotes At the same time, he founded Ostia and secured its connection with Rome by razing all settlements between the port and the city on the river’s left bank. Archaeological evidence appears to confirm this tradition. Moreover, the buildings whose archaic and fourth-century phases have survived (such as the Regia and a number of temples) show no noteworthy signs of sudden reconstruction or even of changes in plan or orientation. Decemviri assumed control of the government and the Laws of the Twelve Tables were promulgated, a serious crisis emerged, whose effects were felt in the rest of Italy, including Etruria and Magna Graecia. The complex was created entirely during the first ten years of Hadrian’s reign, while in the last years of the emperor’s life there were at most only small alterations and repairs. Rome developed contacts with these first colonies, especially Ischia and Cumae, as eighth-century Greek pottery found in the Forum Boarium attests. Show more Book Preview Rome and Environs - Filippo Coarelli In honor of beloved Virgil — O degli altri poeti onore e lume... — Dante, Inferno The publisher gratefully acknowledges the generous contribution to this book provided by the Classical Literature Endowment Fund of the University of California Press Foundation, which is supported by a major gift from Joan Palevsky. Its activities are supported by the UC Press Foundation and by philanthropic contributions from individuals and institutions. For more information, visit www.ucpress.edu. The text is a translation of an original manuscript provided by Filippo Coarelli that includes updated and revised chapters from three of his books in the Guide archeologiche Laterza series (Rome and Bari: Gius. University of California Press Berkeley and Los Angeles, California University of California Press, Ltd. ISBN 978-0-520-07960-1 (cloth: alk. CONTENTS Translators’ Preface Introduction City Walls Capitoline Roman Forum Imperial Fora Palatine Valley of the Colosseum Esquiline Caelian Quirinal, Viminal, and the Via Lata Campus Martius Forum Holitorium, Forum Boarium, Circus Maximus, and the Baths of Caracalla Aventine, Trastevere, and the Vatican Via Appia Eastern Environs: Viae Latina, Praenestina, Labicana, Tiburtina Northern Environs: Viae Salaria, Nomentana, Flaminia, Cassia Western Environs: Viae Aurelia, Campana, Ostiensis Aqueducts Ostia Tivoli and the Tiburtine Territory The Alban Hills and Praeneste Appendix Bibliography Illustration Sources Index TRANSLATORS’ PREFACE In the late 1980s, when the Department of Classics at the University of Washington began its Seminar in Rome, we found that the only book that presented a complete guide of the city and could serve as a teaching text on Roman topography was Filippo Coarelli’s magisterial Roma. The guide not only discussed the major monuments but also offered remarkable detail about the archaeological, architectural, political, religious, and cultural history in a section-by-section survey of the city, including countless minor monuments that lie in basements, under churches, along the side of hard-to-find alleys, or wherever antiquities might lurk in the Eternal City. The various editions of Coarelli’s Roma provide tourists, teachers, and students with critical information about the marvels of the Colosseum and Pantheon, while also leading them confidently to such unforgettable remains as the one visible fragment of the Temple of Matidia, the Emperor Hadrian’s mother-in-law, that sits inconspicuously in the Vicolo della Spada d’Orlando. On more than a few occasions, when we asked doormen if we could visit archaeological remains in their buildings, they would exclaim, How did you know it was here. So many who pass by are completely unaware of its existence. The problem for most people, however, has been the need to read Italian to benefit from the treasures that Roma has to offer. In our initial conversations with Professor Coarelli, during which we worked out plans to develop an English version of his text, he suggested that we expand its scope and include sections of his Italia Centrale and Dintorni di Roma. Thus, what you have before you is a thoroughly engaging archaeological guide not only of the city of Rome but also of much of its environs, including the important and much-visited sites of Ostia Antica, Hadrian’s Villa, Palestrina, the Catacombs, and many of the fascinating monuments that line the various major roads that led to Rome, such as the historic Appian Way. Rome and Environs: An Archaeological Guide gives English-speaking readers the opportunity to visit Rome and its surrounding territory armed with the information and insights of one of the most influential scholars of Roman topography. For readers who are not familiar with Latin, it will be helpful to note a few spelling conventions that we have followed. When we refer to C. Iulius Caesar, for example, we are using the Latin form of the name, which becomes Gaius Julius Caesar in English. In older Latin the letter C represented the sound indicated by both C and G in later (classical) Latin. Thus the abbreviation of Gaius by C was retained as an archaism even in the classical period. The letter i was used not only for the vocalic i; it also represented the consonantal (or glide) i, which is often made j in English. There are many people whom we would like to thank for their numerous critical contributions to this book. First and foremost, we would like to acknowledge our sincere gratitude to Filippo Coarelli for his willingness to work with us, and to Paolo Braconi, who assisted us in countless ways. We are also grateful to Dott. Giuseppe Laterza, publisher of the Coarelli volumes represented in this book, for his most gracious assistance. A large number of people at the University of California Press were involved at different stages in the process: Mary Lamprech worked with Laterza to acquire permission to translate Coarelli’s work. She was succeeded by Kate Toll, who offered herculean logistical support along the way. As we drew near to the culmination of the project, we benefited from the critical assistance of UC Press director Lynne Withey editors Laura Cerruti and Rose Vekony proofreaders Juliana Froggatt and Lynn Meinhardt, and production manager Anthony Crouch. We have enjoyed the support of many friends, colleagues, and students. Astra Zarina, former director of the University of Washington Rome Center, and Trina Deines, the current director, gave us much encouragement, as did our former department chairs, Michael Halleran and Stephen Hinds. Our colleague Alain Gowing carefully read the final proofs, and Jackie Murray, a former graduate student, helped in editing the full bibliography. We are especially grateful to Professor James Russell of the University of British Columbia and to Professor Ily Nagy of the University of Puget Sound for extensive help and invaluable advice, and to J Anthony Clauss and our colleague Pierre MacKay for their painstaking enhancement and updating of the illustrations in the text. James J. Clauss Daniel P. Harmon University of Washington, Seattle ROME AND ENVIRONS FIGURE 1. The territory of Rome in the archaic period, identifying the major hills. The boundary of the City of the Four Regions is marked by dashes; the lines of dots and dashes identify the principal roads; the small circles indicate archaeological finds, in particular necropolises, dating to the end of the Bronze and Iron Ages. INTRODUCTION The importance of Rome’s geographical position, situated where river and land routes meet and where Etruria is linked with Latium and Campania by the ford below Tiber Island, is not difficult to understand. To experience the interplay of this geography at first hand, one need only follow Via della Lungaretta, which traces the course of the ancient Via Aurelia originating in southern Etruria, from the slopes of the Janiculum to the Tiber. There the modern Ponte Palatino crosses the river at a short distance from the ancient Pons Sublicius. Leaving the bridge, the traveler enters the Forum Boarium, the ancestral market, which was older than the city itself. Beyond the valley of the Circus Maximus lies the point where Via Appia and Via Latina split off and begin their descent southward toward Campania. This traffic route, preserved in the modern city, accounts clearly enough for the rise of an important settlement in this location. The Greek writer Strabo, who lived during the Augustan Age, noted the absence of settlements of any importance between Rome and its port, Ostia, at the mouth of the Tiber. But this was not always the case. Between the end of the Bronze Age and the beginning of the Iron Age, villages dotted almost every hill along the river. At the site where Rome would one day rise, a settlement occupied the Capitoline from as early as the fourteenth century BC. Tradition holds that the city was formed from the incorporation of surrounding villages into the most important settlement in the region, that on the Palatine.

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If you make your yacht available for charter with you or a qualified person on board, the charter will be considered to be "with skipper".

If you make your yacht available for charter without skipper, the boat renter will be responsible for steering the yacht.

You may also make your yacht available for charter "with or without skipper," letting the renter choose if he wants to have a skipper on board or not (depending on the renter's preference and navigational experience.

I remember you the simple steps to create a boat rental offer:

1. Register you account as boat owner on Airynb site.

2. Register your boats on Airynb site

3. Insert a boat rental offer for every boat with calendar and price.

Boat renter communicate with you through "send message" button in the rental offer filling in the Airynb contact form. Remenber that you deal directly with the future boat renter.

You will pay a token for every day that your rental offer will be present in Airynb site. The value of the token depends from the number of your boat's feet.

When the boat renter will accept your boat rental offer you will delete the rental offer for that period on Airynb site. From that moment you will not pay more.

Airynb will notify you well in advance when the token payment will be active. From now until then you will pay nothing to enter your boat rental offers.

Charter Request

To offer a discount or make a personalized offer to a boat renter, you can do it directly dealing with the boat renter.

You will be able to share contact information, email and phone numbers with the boat renter.
The first time will be when the boat renter will send you a message via the Airynb contact form by replying to one of your boat rental offers.
When you will receive your message you will be in contact with the boat renter and from that moment you can exchange email and phone numbers.

You have to register on Airynb site. You click on "access", click on "create account" and fill in all the information.
a. select "I am boat owner"
b. insert email and phone number
c. insert name and surname
You will receive an email to the communicated email in the registration, click on the URL and from that moment you are registered on Airynb site.
After it you join the Airynb community. Please recommend it to friends or family. Click on the links you find on the Airynb site, such as Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, Google +, Linkedin, Youtube and Pinterest.

Yes, your personal information is secured.

Our website uses the highest security standards to assure your security. All the information present on Airy&b are secured. The site www.airyachtnboat.com is verified by a SSL certificate.

To modify your password, go to "My Account" and then "Profile". Once you are on your profile, click on "Edit my Password".