Situated in a historic Roman building in the early twentieth century, Rome Style Hotel is an elegant 4 Star Superior boutique hotel with an innovative design. It blends the uniqueness and history with a touch of contemporary style.
Nestled in the heart of Rome, Rome Glam Hotel welcomes its guests in a modern and exclusive location. Warm, comfortable and bright rooms with contemporary furniture and conceived with special attention to detail.
In the heart of the historical centre of Rome, The Tribune Hotel welcomes its guest in a prime location and just steps away from Villa Borghese gardens, Via Veneto, and the main attractions of the Eternal City.
Part of the Gaytway purpose is to connect LGBT+ travellers with people, places and experiences. Our specially curated guides introduce you to what's on offer in each destination; where to stay and rest tired weary travellers feet and rejuvinate in between exploring sights and wonders, as well as where you can eat, drink and while the days and night away.
And because we too love travelling and exploring, and know you can never know everything about somewhere, we would love to hear from you about that great place to stay, the new and hip bar or club in town or ways to meet and connect with the local LGBT+ community. That's why we make it easy for you to send us your own personal recommendations!
The Danes are rightly proud of their design, uber-modern and linear. There are many examples around the city, but if you want to understand the history of Danish design & architecture you should head to the DesignMuseum, which is housed in the 18th century Frederiks Hospital. Here there’s an extensive collection that includes Danish silver and porcelain, textiles, as well as the iconic design pieces of modern innovators like Kaare Klint, Poul Henningsen and Arne Jacobsen.
Embrace alternative living in Christiania
Established by squatters in 1971, the ‘free town’ of Christiania has drawn nonconformists from across the globe, attracted by the concept of collective business, workshops, and communal living. Explore this mythical town made of whimsical eco-homes, shared gardens, crafts shop and organic eateries.
Enjoy a walk at the Nyhavn
The Nyhavn is probably the more picturesque area of Copenhagen, with its pastel coloured buildings and the boats lined along the two sides of the canal. This quaint location has attracted many sailors and writers, including Hans Christian Andersen, who lived here most of his life. Wander in one of the many cafes and restaurants along the two sides of the canal.
Have fun at the Tivoli
Built in 1843, the Tivoli park offers some pretty amusement rides, twinkling lights, old fashioned pavilions, carnival games and open-air stage shows. Check the beautiful old rollercoaster. Open during the summer months (and during the Xmas period), this is where the locals go for some traditional and quintessentially Danish fun. Most of the open air performances are free of charge, while the ones in the concert hall require admission fees.
The famous Little Mermaid
This (small) statue is over 100 years old and it’s truly a symbol of the city of Copenhagen. The sculpture is made of bronze and granite and was inspired by Hans Christian Andersen’s fairy tale about a mermaid who gives up everything to be united with a young, handsome prince on land. It was a gift from Danish brewer Carl Jacobsen to the City of Copenhagen.
Shop along Europe’s longest pedestrian street
Strøget is Copenhagen’s shopping street and it’s a mecca for shoppers of all things beautiful, from the upmarket boutiques to the usual chain stores. Our favourite shop is Illums Bolinghuis, a stylish department store selling gorgeous design wares, linens and home furnishings of all sorts. Also remarkable is the Royal Copenhagen's ceramics flagship store, housed in a three-storey Renaissance house dating back to 1616.