As a matter of fact, the Dolomiti Camping Village is right in the middle between the Adamello-Brenta and the Stelvio/Stilfserjoch National Parks. Famous tourist destination of the area are the alpine pearl Madonna di Campiglio and the Tonale Pass, that are both reachable by car in only 30 minutes.
The nearest towns like Trento, Bolzano and Merano are also only one-hour drive away from the Dolomiti Camping Village.
If you are bound to Trent from Val di Sole, you’d better leave your car and take the Trento-Malé railroad. You’ll enjoy a relaxing and interesting trip (1h and 20 min) all along the Lower Val di Sole and Val di Nòn, going past dozens of villages overlooked by old castles. The last 20 km in Val d’Adige are winding amongst magnificent vineyards (Piana Rotaliana) and are overlooked by the Paganella (2,125 m). The town was actually brought to new life when it became part of the Sacred Roman Empire of the German Nation (around 970) and then as it became a Bishop County (from 1004 to 1802). The two centres of Church and Civil power, that ruled together in this tiny Alpine state almost 800 years long, were the Cathedral (near Palazzo Pretorio) and the Buon Consiglio Castle.
The other close-by town is Bolzano, which is reachable within an hour driving on the motorway or in 75 minutes when driving through the Mendola/Mendel Pass (the border between the Val di Non and South Tyrol). In Bolzano the mummy of Ötzi, a prehistoric hunter, discovered on the glaciers of the area, is housed in a special section of the Bolzano Museum. However, Bolzano is something more than a mere mummy: well known under the Longobard rule, the South Tyrolean centre had previously been a Roman military centre (Pons Drusi), and then a Bavarian dominion. The oldest area in town includes the gothic Cathedral by Piazza Walther and the most typical core of the town, Piazza Erbe.
Across Passo Palade (via Mostizzòlo, Revò and Fondo; or also via Clés, Dermulo, Fondo), go down into Upper Val d’Adige against a typical Alpine setting, continue past Tesimo and leave Castel Leone on the right-hand side. Past Lana continue on the road that leaves Val d’Ultimo and winds amongst orchards, vineyards and castles, until you get to the bridge that crosses the river Adige and enters Merano, well-known town as thermal destination and for its historical centre and the Gardens of Trauttmansdorff castle.
The Val Rendena is a lovely near-by valley which offers natural beauties like the amazing Val di Genova waterfalls or the awesome panorama displaying the mountain-group Brenta-Dolomites, right above the well-known Madonna di Campiglio.
Another lovely local natural amenities in the Val di Non are the Tovel lake and the Rio Sass canyon. The Tovel lake is well known because of the reddening of its water, due to a local micro-organism. Unfortunately, the heavy anthropical presence in the area has brought about the loss of this peculiar feature.
However, the lake remains a magnificent example of lake environment, reflecting fir trees and the Brenta cliffs. This area is one of the favourite habitats of the brown bear, the symbol of the Adamello-Brenta National Park. The excursion to the Rio Sass canyon is a breath-taking journey through history and geology, along jutting walkways and steps that remain unseen from the village above. Here visitors can go down to admire a thrilling natural view, real works of art sculpted in the rocks during the millennia. Drops, waterfalls, passages and drifts alternate in whirling bends accompanied by the endless roaring of the water swirling in the steep gorges.
Important historical locations of the Val di Non are the St. Romédio Alpine sanctuary and the recently-restored Thun Castle.
If you stay at least 3 nights you pay only € 20/night with 2 people + camping pitch + electricity...