Marina di Rimini is also known as Il Porto di Rimini or Port of Rimini and it is located in the Italian seaside city with the same name, on the Adriatic coast.
Marina di Rimini has been named by industry experts as one of the most beautiful and modern marinas in the entire Mediterranean.
With its 622 berths and more than 100,000 square meters of water surface, it is the new jewel of the Adriatic and is frequented by sailing and yachting enthusiasts.
Access to Marina Rimini is through the canal of the old port, which allows boats to enter it in all sea conditions.
The harbour is 4 meters deep and the tide fluctuates on average about 63 cm, making it suitable even for large yachts.
There is also a large storage area and a 100 ton crane for towing and launching boats, as well as a workshop for repairing hulls, sails and onboard equipment.
Marina Rimini’s waterfront is equipped with a forced water recirculation system built by Whallinford, a leading British water treatment company. A powerful pump draws large quantities of water from the sea, which is left to decant in a huge tank at the entrance to the marina. The water then flows into the large pipes surrounding it, located on the seabed. Three powerful pumps deliver 1,200 liters of water per minute.
This system is capable of replacing the water in just 72 hours.
Marina di Rimini is equipped with all the necessary services, and they are all arranged according to the logic that realizes its functionality. Moreover, its central location allows guests to be close to all the amenities and services that the city itself offers.
Blue expanses of the sea and 15 kilometers of beach: this is the hallmark of Rimini, a city that embodies the culture of hospitality like no other in Italy.
Here, every day is a celebration with hundreds of sports and cultural events, concerts and initiatives that remind of tradition, gastronomy and the passion for bathing.
Rimini, known in antiquity as “Ariminum”, is a city with over 200 years of history: Arch of Augustus, Tiberius Bridge, Sismondo Castle, Malatesta Temple and the City Museum are just some of the stops recommended for those who want to get to know with the artistic treasures of the city.
After a few kilometers, another world opens up: Senoria Malatesta, a magnificent hinterland and a landscape of hills, spurs, castles clinging to the tops of the hills.
It is impossible not to fall in love with him at first sight.
Rimini was founded by the Romans in 268 BC and was called Ariminum. In 27 B.C. the Arch of Augustus, the ancient monumental gate of the city, was built. Another entrance, the Bridge of Tiberius, was built between 14 and 21 B.C. In 1295 the Malatesta da Verucchio came to power, inaugurating the Senorio Malatesta. In 1432, power passed to Sigismondo Malatesta, who was responsible for building Castel Sismondo and the Malatesta Temple. In 1815 Joachim Murat, in the Proclamation of Rimini, called on the inhabitants of Rimini for independence from Austria.
This was followed by the “Battle of Celle” and the “Rimini Revolts”. For the city to acquire the modern touch of a tourist town, it had to wait until the Grand Hotel opened in 1908, which turned Rimini into an elite tourist destination. Then two world wars took place. The second left its mark: in 1944 396 bombs destroyed 82 percent of the city. In the 1950s Rimini was reborn from the ruins of World War II and became the capital of mass tourism.
Today Rimini is full of optimism and enthusiasm: called by all the Miami of Europe and the capital of hospitality and entertainment, Rimini is today one of the few cities in the world that invests primarily in tourism and is able to offer its guests excellent infrastructure and maritime entertainment, without forgetting the importance of places to visit and a wide choice of gastronomy, one of the most sought-after in the Mediterranean.
Rimini is known not only for its yachting infrastructure, beaches and vibrant nightlife. This city gave the world Federico Fellini, the greatest director, whose masterpieces are included in the golden book of world cinema. In Rimini even opened a museum dedicated to his work and life.
The Fellini Museum is not just one particular place. It occupies several locations in the city: the contemporary art center PART, the Palazzi dell’Arte Rimini, located in two fourteenth century palaces, Fellini Park, Castel Sismondo (the Malatesta fortress dating from the fifteenth century), Piazza Malatesta, the Galli Theatre opened by Giuseppe Verdi, and Palazzo Fulgor, which houses the legendary cinema immortalized by the director in Amarcord. Walking between these places you can immerse yourself in the atmosphere recreated by the great Fellini.
While you’re in Rimini, don’t miss the opportunity to visit San Marino, one of the smallest states on earth (after the Vatican and Monaco) and the oldest state in Europe, surrounded on all sides by Italian territory.
Taking a cab you will reach it in just half an hour. Or you can take the shuttle buses that leave in the summer from Piazza Tripoli (Marvelli), or from Rimini train station all year round.
The trip takes about an hour for a ticket costing 5 euros.
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