facebook
calendar Check-in calendar Check-out

Student housing - Hostels - Coworking in Venice (Italy)

Students, international students, interns, backpackers, roomates and digital nomads can book cheap dorms and safe private rooms in downtown Venice, close to boarding schools, high schools, colleges, halls of residence and universities, close to buses or train stations, airports or major attractions in Venice.

Fully Furnished
Fully Furnished
All Bills included
All Bills included
WIFI
WIFI
Free Breakfast
Free Breakfast
Free Cancelation
Free Cancelation
WIFI
WIFI

Reviews for Backpackers

person icon muted
José
Accommodation very well located to visit Venice. The hotel facilities are very new. Double rooms better than some hotels.
9.3
Accommodation well connected with Venice
person icon muted
Sacha
Hostel very welcoming and very clean, very good value for money. Excellent location and starting point for many excursions. Rich breakfast, good advice at the reception to facilitate the stay.
9.7
Remarkable stay
person icon muted
Laurent
this hostel is the best solution, from all points of view, for all those who want to discover Venice otherwise than what the tour operators propose
9.1
staff, premises, rooms, hygiene, setting, everything was fine
person icon muted
Isabelle
To recommend !
8.3
Very warm welcome and very good value for money for accommodation.

Landlords and property managers

Register now your property on our brand new Extranet.
Click here
extranet
Venice – Student accommodation, hostels and coworking spaces in Venice (Italy). Maps of Venice, photos and reviews for each place in Venice.

Welcome to Venice

Art, bridges and carnivals: the ABC of Venice. Or should that be alleys, basilicas and colonnades? Venice is one of the most distinctive and attraction-packed cities in Europe, not to mention one of the most outrageously beautiful. This floating metropolis, carved up by canals and stitched back together by bridges, somehow manages to pack an amazing range of hostels into its small city centre. Whether you’re looking for a cheap hostel, a group-friendly hostel, or a downtown hostel where you can connect with fellow backpackers, Venice has it. But you don’t want to hear about hostels, do you? Outside that dorm are enough jaw-dropping architecture, lip-smacking cuisine and fun-filled festivals to last a lifetime. You’ll get lost more than once, but hey – isn’t that what it’s all about?  

Stroll around Burano

The colourful homes, pretty church and friendly folk of this fisherman's island north of the centre make it one of Venice's most unique attractions, drawing curious tourists and small groups of backpackers away from the more famous sights. Take a number 12 vaporetto out for a free stroll. [IMAGE_NEW_1]
Burano Street
Burano Street

Delve into Jewish history

Learn the story of Venice's unique Jewish community, confined to an urban island in 1516, at the Museo Ebraico. Take one of their hourly tours to see three ancient synagogues.

Head to the beach

Get out of the hostel dorm, escape those busy streets and enjoy some beach time. The Lido is a sleepy seaside strip for most of the year, before bursting into life during Venice Film Festival. Go to sunbathe, surf, skateboard or just sip cocktails while staring out over the Adriatic.
Head to the beach
Head to the beach

Rialto Bridge

Venice's most famous canal-crosser, Ponte di Rialto was erected in the 16th century by architect Antonio da Ponte. The single-stone arched bridge, and its shops, remain of the city's top draws. [IMAGE_NEW_2]
Rialto Bridge
Rialto Bridge

St. Mark's Basilica

Many new arrivals head straight from their hostel to this 11th century church, a major Venice landmark. Its soaring dome makes it easy to spot. Enjoy the mosaics, icons and bejewelled altar for free, and climb the 100-metre-tall tower for views over the city and – if it's a clear day – out to the Dolomites. [IMAGE_NEW_2]
St. Mark's Basilica
St. Mark's Basilica

Galleria dell'Accademia

A must for backpackers who crave culture, this is one of the Italy's great art galleries. It’s home to works by Titian, Canaletto and da Vinci. Entry costs €15 (€12.50 for EU citizens between 18 and 25), with additional costs for exhibitions. [IMAGE_NEW_1]
Galleria dell'Accademia
Galleria dell'Accademia

Doge's Palace

Once the political nerve centre of Venice, this spectacular 16th century palace combines Islamic, Renaissance and Gothic architecture and overflows with stunning furnishings and paintings. [IMAGE_NEW_1]
Doge's Palace
Doge's Palace

Ca’ d’Oro

The intricate Gothic facade of the ‘golden house’ overlooks the Grand Canal, and hides an equally exquisite interior, with a particularly fine inner courtyard and a collection of artistic and archaeological treasures. [IMAGE_NEW_1]
Ca’ d’Oro
Ca’ d’Oro

Piazza San Marco

Flanked by St. Mark's Basilica to the south and Rialto Bridge to the north, Venice's cobblestoned central district has been the political and commercial heart of the city for a millennium. The main landmarks are thronged with tourists and backpacker groups, but it’s still a wonderful area to explore. [IMAGE_NEW_1]
San Marco
San Marco

San Polo

Northwest of San Marco, and just south of the cluster of cheap hostels in Cannaregio, San Polo is renowned for its centuries-old Rialto market, its brick-built Santa Maria dei Frari church and its selection of fine restaurants. [IMAGE_NEW_1]
Campo San Polo
Campo San Polo

Lido di Venezia

Occupying a bone-shaped island to the south of the centre, this area is home to the city's seven-mile beach and plays host to the Venice Film Festival. There aren’t many youth hostels here, but it’s a great place to come for some beach time and to escape the busy tourist areas on the main island. [IMAGE_NEW_1]
Lido de Venezia
Lido de Venezia

Venice Carnival (January)

The perfect time to book a Venice hostel. A masked ball has been held in the city since the Middle Ages, but that's just a part of this January street party. Expect live music, theatre, juggling, fire-eating and more. [IMAGE_NEW_1]
Carnival Venezia
Carnival Venezia

Venice Art Biennale (June-November, every two years)

A cultural institution begun in 1895, the Biennale showcases the work of countless international artists in venues across the city. Held June to November each year.

Venice Film Festival (September)

This acclaimed film fest is held on the Lido in September, when the world's greatest movie stars descend on the city's fine beach. Public screenings are available.
Venice Film Festival
Venice Film Festival

Regata Storica (September)

First held in the 1200s to welcome royalty to the city, Venice's September regatta remains a huge event. Locals, tourists and backpackers line the Grand Canal to watch races that feature over 300 traditional boats. [IMAGE_NEW_1]
Regata Storica (September)
Regata Storica (September)

Festa del Redentore (July)

Founded to commemorate and to celebrate Venetian's survival of the great plague of the 1500s, this semi-religious July festival features pontoons of boats, fireworks displays and waterfront picnics.[IMAGE_NEW_1]
FEsta del Redentore (July)
FEsta del Redentore (July)

Festa di Liberazione (August-September)

Although by day, this August-September festival means sombre debates related to the country's liberation, by night the fest bursts into life with incredible salsa, rock, blues and reggae concerts.
Festa di Liberazione
Festa di Liberazione

Venice Jazz Festival (July)

With the tagline ‘music, art, parties’, this offshoot of the Biennale ticks all the boxes for backpackers. Expect electro and arty pop, a glamorous crowd, and of course incredible visuals.
Venice Jazz Festival
Venice Jazz Festival

Rosticceria Gislon

Just a short walk from Rialto Bridge, this traditional Venetian deli restaurant serves up perfect backpacker fare: fresh pizzas, pasta, meat and seafood dishes. [IMAGE_NEW_1]
Rosticceria Gislon
Rosticceria Gislon

The Brek

This handy Italian mini-chain has a branch right by the train station, which puts it on the doorstep of some great cheap hostels. It offers tasty, great-value cafeteria food. Enjoy a starter, pizza, side salad and beer for €6.90. [IMAGE_NEW_1]
The Brek
The Brek

Dai Tosi

This residential trattoria-pizzeria in the Castello region of Venice serves delicious and filling pizzas (try the gorgonzola and walnut) and more besides.

Do Mori

Cicchetti are tiny tapas on toothpicks, like deep-fried mozzarella, calamari and artichoke hearts, and can be found in bars across Venice. At Do Mori you’ll also find big barrels of great value Venetian wine on the bar… [IMAGE_NEW_1]
Do Mori
Do Mori

Mercato del Rialto

Venice's most bustling food market, located beside Rialto Bridge, is the perfect place to pick up a budget picnic - and if your hostel has a kitchen, you can pick up something to cook later. Choose from piles of prosciutto, cheese, bread, seafood, salad and fruit. [IMAGE_NEW_1]
Mercato del Rialto
Mercato del Rialto

Pub Taverna L'Olandese Volante

Sitting slap-bang between Rialto Bridge and Piazza San Marco, this popular, backpacker-friendly pub serves budget food by day and Venetian vibes at night, popular with locals, students and travellers alike.

Orange

At the heart of the city's best after-dark neighbourhood, Orange is an achingly chic cocktail bar serving champagne concoctions (as well as wine, spritz and snacks) until late. [IMAGE_NEW_1]
Orange
Orange

Teatro Fondamenta Nuove

In a conservative city of ballet, opera and classical music, this theatre offers fun, non-mainstream dance and music events – all at reasonable prices.

Bar Torino

Popular with hostel groups, this alternative bar has regular live music performances, including jazz and bands and local DJs, and is a great place to socialise until the wee hours.

Aurora Beach Club

One of the city's few real clubbing spots, this beachside hotspot has house DJs spinning dance and pop music every weekend, with occasional concerts midweek.

Bottiglieria Colonna

For great wines at backpacker prices, head for Bottiglieria Colonna. Buy fine wine gift packs (six bottles) or bring you own empties to fill with €2-a-litre table wine.

I Tre Mercanti

This temple to fine Italian food is close to some of the downtown hostels on the edge of Castello. Head here to pick up olive oil, pasta, salami, cheese and grappa. You can even order international shipping.

Atelier Marega

Looking to get in the carnival spirit, or want a unique memento of your time in Venice? Tick both boxes with this extraordinary shop of hand-made masks and costumes. [IMAGE_NEW_1]
Atelier Marega
Atelier Marega

Get away from the tourists: You needn't travel far from the tourist centre to see a dramatic drop in prices (and rise in quality). Choose pizza, chicheti and house wine in the suburbs and you'll save a small fortune. Buy a Chorus Pass: If you plan to visit a number of churches during your stay in Venice, consider a Chorus Pass. €12 gets you access to 18 of the city's churches. Single entry is usually €3. www.chorusvenezia.org The best is free: The greatest joy in Venice is walking aimlessly, getting lost among the city's cobbled streets, criss-crossing canals and quaint bridges. And doing that doesn't cost you a penny.

Airports The main points of entry are Venice Marco Polo (served by British Airways, Easyjet, and Lufthansa) and Treviso Airport (home to Ryanair and Wizz Air). To get to the city centre hostels from Venice Marco Polo, you can take the ATVO Venezia Express bus, which runs to Piazzale Roma in around 20 minutes, costing €6. The ACTV-run Aerobus (line 5) is another option, but costs €8. Alilaguna water buses also serve San Marco (lines A, B and R). From Treviso Airport, use bus services operated by Barzi and ATVO. Rail Venice Santa Lucia train station offers easy access to domestic and international train networks (often via Mestre). Rome and Milan are just a few hours away, while overnight trains can take train passengers as far afield as Munich, Paris, Vienna, Budapest and Moscow. Bus Venice's main bus station is in Piazzale Roma, though this almost exclusively serves the airports. Inter-city and international travel is easiest by train from the nearby Santa Lucia station. Transportation Venice is the world's only pedestrianised city, and one of its greatest pleasures is walking the streets. But if you want to get around quicker, try the vaporetti (water buses). Single fares are expensive (typically €7) but you can buy multiple journey tickets covering time periods from 12 hours (€18) to seven days (€60). Water taxis are also available to flag down. Language: Italian Currency:Euro (EUR) Voltage: 220v Timezone: Central European Time (GMT+1) / Central European Summer Time (GMT+2) Dialing code: +39-41 Post Office: Poste Italiane, Calle De Le acque, 5016, 30124 Hospitals: Ospedale SS. Giovanni e Paolo, Castello, 6777, 30122 / Ospedale dell' Angelo, Via Paccagnella, 11, 30174 Tourist information: Venice Pavillion, Giardini ex Reali, Piazza San Marco Typical opening hours: 12pm to 6pm Emergency number: 112 – police, ambulance and fire