“I’m Debora, and I want to make you feel at
home!”

"Le Locande Degli Horti is a small multi-building hotel designed to offer guests the best choice of accommodations for their needs. I customise every single stay in response to our guests’ requirements, offering 3 apartments where you’ll feel perfectly at home, ideal for a longer stay, and a guesthouse for a brief escape from the everyday routine.

I’ll give you the best advice to choose the right solution for you and make your holiday truly unforgettable. What more can I add? I’m proud to be a traditional farm "housewife" like my grandmothers, Anita and Caterina. I have inherited their love of tradition, and will welcome you with my knowledge of the simple but sincere ways of a farming family."

"Le Locande Degli Horti is a small multi-building hotel designed to offer guests the best choice of accommodations for their needs. I customise every single stay in response to our guests’ requirements, offering 3 apartments where you’ll feel perfectly at home, ideal for a longer stay, and a guesthouse for a brief escape from the everyday routine. I’ll give you the best advice to choose the right solution for you and make your holiday truly unforgettable. What more can I add? I’m proud to be a traditional farm "housewife" like my grandmothers, Anita and Caterina. I have inherited their love of tradition, and will welcome you with my knowledge of the simple but sincere ways of a farming family."

The origins of the logo

The Horti Leonini are public gardens located in the ancient defensive fortifications of the town of San Quirico d'Orcia (in the province of Siena). The gardens still preserve their original layout, constituting a well-preserved example of a classic 16th-century Italianate garden and a model of landscaping that was a source of inspiration in later centuries. The gardens were planted around the year 1581 on land given by Francesco I de' Medici to Diomede Leoni, and were named after their owner. Diomede Leoni created a garden without a villa, not as a private delight for an elite few, as was normally the case of Renaissance villas, but, as he wrote in a famous letter to Grand Duke Ferdinando de' Medici, as a garden "crowning the comforts offered to travellers..." This is therefore a highly unusual case of a garden planted beside an ancient country church, Santa Maria Assunta, formerly known as Santa Maria ad Hortos, by the Spedale della Scala, where pilgrims were offered hospitality.