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Best Pizza In Rome – 10 Pizzerias Not To Miss

After eating our way through Rome during three separate trips, we’re ready to share our picks for the best pizza in Rome. Discover our favorite spots for Roman pizza as well as other pizza specialties in Italy’s eternal city.

Diavola Pizza at Sbanco in Rome
Image: ©2foodtrippers

It took us three trips to Rome before we could call ourselves true Roman pizza fans. As much as we love eating in Italy, we just didn’t love Roman pizza the same way that we love pizza from Naples and New York. But it wasn’t Rome’s fault.

Although we adore eating food in Rome, especially Rome’s big four pastas (Amatriciana, Cacio e Pepe, Carbonara and Gricia), at the city’s best restaurants, we simply didn’t immediately connect with Rome’s traditional pizza and its crunchy crust. We knew we were missing something which is why we returned to Rome for a third pizza tour.

As it turns out, educating ourselves about the Rome pizza scene and researching the best Roman pizzerias provided the golden ticket. Not only did we finally crack the Rome pizza code, but we also ate a heck of a lot of great slices and pies along the way.

Brief History Of Roman Pizza

Pizza oven at Sbanco in Rome
Romans, like this pizzaiolo at Sbanco, have been making pizza for centuries. | Image: ©2foodtrippers

Pizza, the most famous Italian food, is inexorably tied to Italy and therefore Rome, the country’s vibrant capital city. This association is no passing trend or new fangled fad. Instead, people have been eating various forms of pizza in Italy for centuries.

Greek conquerors introduced flatbreads to Italy before it was either a kingdom or country while Roman soldiers topped flatbread with cheese and olive oil after making their own conquests. Emilia-Romagna had its own early version of pizza as did Sardinia and Sicily. Then there’s Naples, the Italian epicenter, both historically and culinarily, of what many in the world call pizza today.

Marinara Slice at Antico Forno Roscioli in Rome
Eating simple marinara flat bread is no sacrifice when it’s hot out of the oven like this one we ate at Antico Forno Roscioli. | Image: ©2foodtrippers

Ironically, despite its history with pinsa (i.e. flatbread), Rome didn’t have a signature pizza until the 20th century. Now it has several and they’re everywhere from markets to upscale eateries.

Since Rome is a capital city, pizza comes in all shapes and styles beyond the thin crust variety that’s so associated with the city. The key is to know where to eat the best versions.

Fun Fact
Ironically, while Roman thin crust pizza is prevalent around town, it’s not our favorite pizza in Rome. When given the choice, we almost always choose Neapolitan pizza since we haven’t yet found a thin crust pizza in Rome that’s blown us away. Luckily, it’s not the only pizza in Rome.

Types Of Pizza In Rome

Boscaiola Pizza at La Gatta Mangiona in Rome
We ate this Boscaiola Pizza at La Gatta Mangiona. It was prepared in the traditional style of Roman pizza. | Image: ©2foodtrippers

There’s no such thing as Roman pizza. Hear us out…

A lot of people think of Roman-style pizza as thin and crispy featuring a dough made with olive oil. However, this type of pizza, often called Pizza Romana, is just one type of pizza served in Rome.

Pizza in Taglio Slices at Pizzarium in Rome
We ate these slices of Pizza al Taglio at Pizzarium Bonci. The popular pizzeria leads the pack when it comes to popularity as evidenced by the queues that form each day. | Image: ©2foodtrippers

As evidenced by the sheer number of Rome pizza shops selling slices, Pizza al Taglio may actually be the most popular pizza in Rome. But what is it? Pizza al Taglio literally translates to cut pizza and that’s exactly what it is – a pizza that’s cut or sliced to order and typically priced based on weight.

Toppings are what make this rectangular pizza special. Easy to find all over Rome, Pizza al Taglio is a great option for those seeking a quick lunch or afternoon snack.

Pizza Bianco at Forno Campo de Fiori in Rome
Eating this slice of Pizza Bianca at Forno Campo de Fiori stuffed with Mortadella opened our eyes to a different style of Roman pizza. | Image: ©2foodtrippers

Other Roman pizza styles include Pizza Rossa, a simple flatbread with tomatoes and olive oil, and Pizza Bianca, a flatbread often filled with mortadella. When it’s stuffed, the latter becomes a sort of pizza sandwich, proving that food can be whatever you wish to make of it. If we were to slap together two slices of sausage pizza…, well, you get the point.

Discover more great sandwiches around the world.

Where To Eat The Best Pizza In Rome

Pizza for Two at Antico Forno Roscioli in Rome
Eating pizza in Rome is fun! We were all smiles as we scarfed down this pizza for two at Antico Forno Roscioli. | Image: ©2foodtrippers

Our fun but filling mission to find and eat the best pizza in Rome was a success!

To complete this mission, we traversed the city by foot, bus and metro, stopping for gelato and coffee whenever we needed a sugar high or caffeine boost. But they were diversions. Pizza was both our rallying call and our reward.

After eating our collective weight in pizza, these are our favorite Rome pizza shops and the ones you shouldn’t miss during your Rome pizza crawl:

1. Sbanco

Outside of Sbanco in Rome
Sbanco is a neighborhood pizzeria that we wish were in our neighborhood. | Image: ©2foodtrippers

Sbanco is the pizzeria that caught our eyes as we were researching the best Rome pizza shops, motivating us to make an advance reservation and take a 21 minute metro trip soon after our arrival. Those extra efforts were worth it. Sbanco is nothing short of a gem with its industrial vibe, wood-fired oven and bar filled with craft beer taps.

Stefano Callegari opened Sbanco in 2016 and it’s now part of a pizza portfolio that includes Sbanco, Sforno, Tonda and Trapizzino (see below). After eating two of his Roman-style pies at Sbanco, he gets our vote for the city’s most prolific pizza proprietor.

Cacio e Pepe Pizza at Sbanco in Rome
Sbanco’s Cacio e Pepe pizza is a show stopper. We ate a few slices before we raised our hands in gluttonous defeat. | Image: ©2foodtrippers

The pizza at Sbanco is outstanding.

Basic pies like the Diavolo (pictured at the top of this article) shine with toppings that include fior di latte (mozzarella) and ventricina (a spicy salami typically eaten in Italy’s Abruzzo region). Beyond those toppings, we applaud the supple, puffy, yet slightly crisp crust that forms the base of every Sbanco pie. This is a pizza base that’s loaded with flavor.

However, Sbanco’s infamous Cacio e Pepe pie is the pizza not to miss. Loaded with Pecorino Romano cheese and plenty of black pepper, the Cacio e Pepe pie is a monster that made us wonder ‘how’d they do that?’ As we later learned, Callegari cooks this creative pie with crushed ice so that the top layer stays moist while the crust achieves GBD (golden brown delicious) status.

Cheesecake at Sbanco in Rome
We couldn’t resist sharing this slice of Sbanco’s cheesecake topped with berries, salted caramel and strawberry drops. | Image: ©2foodtrippers

Since man and woman can’t live on pizza alone, we bookmarked our Sbanco pizzas with fritti (fried treats) and dolci (Italian for dessert). The two fried starters were appropriately cheesy and greasy while the cheesecake provided a sweet ending. Two triple Eddy craft beers produced by Lucky Brews washed it all down just right.

Pro Tip
Go big and order a Cacio e Pepe pie. It’s a showstopper that you don’t want to miss.

Sbanco is located at Via Siria, 1, 00179 Roma RM, Italy.

2. Antico Forno Roscioli

Antico Forno Roscioli in Rome
Freshly baked flat bread pizzas sell fast at Antico Forno Roscioli. | Image: ©2foodtrippers

We shouldn’t have been surprised that the pizzas at Antico Forno Roscioli are so good. After all, this Rome bakery is part of the Roscioli empire that includes Roscioli Salumeria con Cucina, one of the best restaurants in Rome, and a curated wine club. In fact, we didn’t totally get the allure of Pizza al Taglio until we ate Roscioli’s rectangular slices.

Although new to us, Antico Forno Roscioli near Campo dei Fiori is far from a new operation. The bakery opened a half century ago in 1972, while the baking history inside its building goes all the way back to 1824.

Buy a book with the full story behind Antico Forno Roscioli.

Anchovy Slice at Antico Forno Roscioli in Rome
The quality of the toppings transformed these slices at Antico Forno Roscioli from simple to sublime. | Image: ©2foodtrippers

To be clear, Antico Forno Roscioli isn’t a sit-down restaurant and its slices are served on paper plates. People could hypothetically order them ‘to go’ but that would be a mistake. These crispy slices deserve to be eaten while they’re hot. Dare we say that they demand it? Yes, we dare and they do.

Following our own advice, we stood outside while we ate a couple hot slices including a Pizza Rossa topped with flavorful tomato sauce and another slice topped with sausage and mozzarella. But we didn’t stand for long. Moments later we ran back into the bakery to buy more slices. Toppings like pesto, burrata and anchovies on those slices turned our breakfast stop into a breakfast feast.

Pro Tip
Pop over to Barnum for coffee after you eat pizza at Antico Forno Roscioli. The excellent coffee shop is just a six minute walk away.

Antico Forno Roscioli is located at Via ei Chiavari, 34, 00186 Rome RM, Italy.

3. Pizzarium Bonci

Queue for Bonci Pizzarium in Rome
Tourists flock to Pizzarium to sample slices of Rome’s most famous Pizza al Taglio. On this day, we were two of those tourists. | Image: ©2foodtrippers

While Stefano Callegari may be the most prolific pizzaiolo in Rome, Gabriele Bonci is arguably the most famous. Since opening the wildly popular Pizzarium in 2003, the celebrity chef has appeared on numerous TV shows including season one of the late Anthony Bourdain’s The Layover and Netflix’s more recent Chef’s Table – Pizza. He’s even expanded his reach to Chicago and Miami.

Crowds patiently queue at Pizzarium from morning to night six days of the week, only stopping on Mondays when the pizzeria is closed. They all have the same goal – eating Pizza al Taglio with toppings that range from standard cheeses and cured meats to more exotic options like bottarga and foie gras. Some also have a second goal of eating some of the city’s best Suppli.

Pizza Lunch at Bonci Pizzarium in Rome
These slices of Pizzariums’s Pizza al Taglio fueled us through an afternoon of food tripping. | Image: ©2foodtrippers

Don’t let Pizzarium’s diverse toppings distract you from the main event. Made with organic stone ground flour and fermented for 72 hours, Pizzarium’s dough is where its pizza begins.

We first visited Pizzarium during a Rome food tour and later returned on our own. As we learned during our second visit, the pizza is sold by weight and isn’t cheap. Our two slices (cut into four slices each) totaled €14.02. Ouch and yum.

Pro Tip
Make a visit to Pizzarium after you tour the Vatican. The pizzeria’s Prati location is just a half hour walk from Vatican City. If you happen to have a refrigerator in your hotel room or apartment, consider making a post-pizza visit to the extraordinary La Tradizione to purchase some cheese or meat to enjoy later.

Pizzarium Bonci is located at Via della Meloria, 43, 00136 Roma RM, Italy.

4. Emma Pizzeria

Margherita Pizza at Emma in Rome
We often order Pizza Margherita as a test. We’re pleased to report that Emma passed this test with flying colors. | Image: ©2foodtrippers

Emma’s location a block from Antico Forno Roscioli (see above) near Campo de’ Fiori probably isn’t a coincidence. After all, Emma’s co-founder Pierluigi Roscioli is part of the Roscioli family. He partnered with Francesco and Ilaria Roscino to open the sit-down restaurant in 2014 and hasn’t looked back.

Don’t assume that the Antico Forno Roscioli and Emma serve the same kind of pizza. Emma’s thin, round pies are made with organic flour and are best eaten with a knife and fork. That being said, Emma’s toppings are sourced from Roscioli which provides a family link.

Prosciutto Pizza at Emma Margherita
This Prosciutto pizza wasn’t particularly pretty but it tasted good and that’s what really matters. | Image: ©2foodtrippers

Pizzas at Emma are tight. Our Margherita pie was text book with its tangy tomato and fresh mozzarella fior di latte on a thin, crisp crust. However, our Prosciutto pie was the winner due to the addition of parma ham sourced from Pio Tosini in Emilia-Romagna.

While pizza plays the starring role, Emma’s menu has other items worth ordering. While we couldn’t resist the restaurant’s crispy fiori di zucca (zucchini blossoms) to start our meal, our friends ordered a plate of Cacio e Pepe. And the best part? It all paired well with crisp white wine.

Pro Tip
Pop into the attached Emmaemporio – Nonsolobio to purchase local products and wine to enjoy in your hotel room or take home as edible souvenirs.

Emma Pizzeria is located at Via del Monte della Farina, 28, 00186 Roma RM, Italy.

5. La Gatta Magniona

Pizza Oven at La Gatta Mangiona in Rome
It was impossible for us to resist the pizzas at La Gatta Magiona. | Image: ©2foodtrippers

Located in the Monteverde neighborhood just past Trastevere, La Gatta Magiona has a wood-fired oven as is typical in Italy. However, this Rome pizzeria goes the extra step of sourcing high-quality ingredients from beyond Italy’s borders. We’re talking about ingredients like Scottish smoked salmon, Spanish anchovies and French cheese.

Don’t be confused by this creative sourcing. Thin but not too thin, La Gatta Magiona’s pies are some of Rome’s best and would make any cat feel greedy. Plus, the important ingredients are local as are the pizzeria’s owners. Cecilia Capitani, Giancarlo Casa and Sergio Natali opened their award-winning La Gata Magiona in 1999, a mere 26 years after the trio met in high school.

Fun Fact
La Gatta Magiona loosley translates to Greedy Cat.

Gallurese Picanete Pizza at La Gatta Mangiona in Rome
Salty olives and spicy salami made the flavors in this Galluese pizza pop. | Image: ©2foodtrippers

La Gatta Mangiona is known for its primi dishes and extensive beverage menu almost as much as it’s known for its pizza. However, we were there to eat pizza and that’s exactly what we did. Our only challenge was to decide from a menu filled with 20 red pies and 18 white pies.

Topped with mozzarella, mushrooms and sausage, our white Boscaiola pizza (pictured above) did not disappoint with its gently charred crust and generous amount of toppings. The same goes for our red Gallurese pie adorned with tomato, mozzarella, spicy salami, olives and pecorino cheese. Yes, this pie had two different cheeses. And, no, we didn’t complain.

Pro Tip
Head to nearby Gelateria Tony (just across the #8 tram tracks) for a post-dinner scoop of gelato. The unassuming gelateria is popular with locals due to its excellent gelato.

La Gatta Magniona is located at Via Federico Ozanam, 30-32, 00152 Roma RM, Italy.

6. Forno Campo De’ Fiori

Outside Forno Campo de Fiori in Rome
Forno Campo de’ Firori is a hub of activity from morning until night. | Image: ©2foodtrippers

Considering its location on the edge of the Campo de’ Fiori market, it’s no wonder that Forno Campo de’ Firori is perpetually busy. But the market isn’t the reason that Forno Campo de’ Firori is so busy. The reason is the pizza.

We’re not talking about pizza loaded with toppings. Forno Campo de’ Firori specializes in Pizza Bianca, little flat breads that rely on olive oil for their flavor, and Pizza Rossa slabs lightly doused with tomato sauce.

Red and White Pizza at Forno Campo de Fiori in Rome
We ordered a slice of Pizza Bianca and a slice of Pizza Rossa so we could taste both of Antico Forno Roscioli specialties at the same time. | Image: ©2foodtrippers

We tried one of each during our visit, munching on the duo as we wandered around the market and its crowd. In addition to the throng of locals and tourists, a crew was filming the action that we were happy to join.

Mixing things up, we looped back and shared a Pizza Bianca (pictured above) stuffed with mortadella, Italy’s tasty cured pork product with roots in Bologna. More similar to a sandwich than to typical pizza, this Pizza Bianca provided a protein-packed start to our day that we appreciated.

Pro Tip
Mark two pizzerias off your Rome pizza bucket list by pairing a visit to Forno Campo de’ Firori with a visit to Antico Forno Roscioli (see above). The two iconic Rome pizza places are just four blocks apart.

Forno Campo de’Firori is located at Piazza Campo de’ Fiori, 22, 00186 Roma RM, Italy.

7. Panella

Pizza Selection at Pasticceria Panificio Panella Roma in Rome
Choosing one type of pizza at Panella was too difficult so we chose two. | Image: ©2foodtrippers

Panella is more that a Roman pizzeria. It’s also a Roman cafe, a Roman bakery and a Roman bar. But, since we visited Panella to eat pizza, we consider it to be a Roman pizzeria. And a good one at that.

Not to be confused with a new place trying to be all things to all people, Panella has been part of Rome’s Monti neighborhood since 1929. Just a 10-minute walk from our hotel, the classic pizzeria/cafe/bakery/bar was impossible for us to resist.

Pizza Lunch at Pasticceria Panificio Panella Roma in Rome
Cut to order, both of our chosen slices temporarily satisfied our insatiable pizza cravings. | Image: ©2foodtrippers

How could we resist a counter filled with pizzas topped with a rainbow of ingredients. We couldn’t and we didn’t. Somehow, we narrowed our choices to a traditional slice topped with tomato, basil and mozzarella and a seasonal slice topped with zucchini, potato and carrot.

While we appreciated the clean simplicity of the traditional slice, the seasonal slice was the winner with its unique combination of local vegetables. However, in retrospect, we were the real winners since we shared both Al Taglio slices while soaking in the sun during a glorious Rome afternoon.

Pro Tip
Panella is less than a 15 minute walk from Roma Termini train station if you’re craving pizza during a quick stop in Rome.

Panella is located at Via Merulana, 54, 00185 Rome RM, Italy.

8. Pizzeria Otiense

Inside Pizzeria Ostiense in Rome
It’s always pizza o’clock at Pizzeria Ostiense where pies fly out of the oven in rapid succession. | Image: ©2foodtrippers

Pizzeria Ostiense defines the Pizza Romana style in Rome’s Ostiense neighborhood, not far from the food hub known as Testaccio. Since we stayed in Ostiense in 2020, our visit to this typical Rome pizzeria was practically inevitable.

Only open since 2014, Pizzeria Ostiense feels like it’s been in the neighborhood for much longer. Flanked by a wood-fired oven, its spacious dining room isn’t fancy. Instead, it’s a friendly spot with simple decorations and checkered table cloths. Its pizzas are prepared in classic Pizza Romana style – crispy, thin and loaded with toppings.

Sausage Pizza at Pizzeria Ostiense in Rome
This Salsciccia pizza at Pizzeria Ostiense was as good as some of the pizzas we ate at more famous Rome pizzerias. | Image: ©2foodtrippers

Despite its name, Pizzeria Ostiense serves more than just pizza. Beyond the 28 red and white pies on its menu, this pizzeria serves a range of pastas, meats and fried treats. Of course, we had to try something fried, specifically a Suppli stuffed with cheese and rice. We also ate a Salsiccia pizza which happened to be topped with some of the tastiest sausage we’ve ever eaten in Rome.

We don’t typically love thin crust pizza but, as a vehicle for wonderful Roman toppings, Pizzeria Ostiense’s pizza is top notch. It’s the kind of pizzeria we’d eat at a lot if it were in our home city. We might even be regulars.

Pro Tip
Order a carafe of red wine to go with your pizza. It’s so cheap that it would be wrong to just drink water or beer.

Pizzeria Otiense is located at Via Ostiense, 56, 00154 Roma RM, Italy.

9. Pinsere

Outside Pinsere in Rome
Despite its fast-casual setup, Pinsere serves well-executed pizzas. | Image: ©2foodtrippers

Gaining popularity over the past couple decades, the hand-pressed Pinsa style of pizza is a nod to oblong Roman flatbreads eaten during ancient times. But make no mistake. Today’s Pinsa pizzas are modern pies with modern toppings and modern prices that won’t break the bank.

Not surprisingly, based on its name, Pinsere serves this style of pizza

Pomodoro Pizza at Pinsere in Rome
Topped with bi-colored tomatoes, bufala mozzarella and fresh basil, this pizza at Pinsere was as tasty as it was colorful. | Image: ©2foodtrippers

Our afternoon visit to Pinsere had its bumps. Daryl’s attempt to photograph the pretty pizzas on display seemed to annoy the owner and the staff wanted to start wrapping things up. However, the gruff service didn’t distract from the quality of Pinsere’s pizzas. In fact, our oval-shaped pie topped with multi-colored tomatoes bufala mozzarella and basil was outstanding

Pinsere offered limited outdoor seating at the the time of our visit and that’s okay. Its pies, which take a quick four minutes to bake, double as portable street food. In other words, don’t feel obligated to sit to eat your pizza if you’d rather take it to the street.

Pro Tip
At the time of our visit, most pies were priced at €6, and some even less, despite quality toppings like speck, n’djuja and lardo. Vegetarians have solid choices too – zucchini, figs and honey, just to name a few.

Pinsere is located at Via Flavia, 98, 00187 Roma RM, Italy.

10. Trappizino

Trapizzino at Trapizzino in Testaccio Rome
Trapizzino has become an integral part of Rome’s pizza scene in less than a decade. | Image: ©2foodtrippers

Stefano Callegari changed the Rome pizza scene in 2013 when he opened his first Trapizzino shop near the Testaccio market. You probably recognize Callegari’s name since he also owns Sbanco (see above), Sforno and Tonda. Either way, you can’t miss his Trapizzino shops during a Rome pizza tour – there are more than a half dozen in the city.

A hybrid of two local food favorites (Rome’s Pizza Bianca and Italy’s triangular tramezzino sandwiches), Callegari’s culinary creation is a pizza dough cone stuffed with savory Roman food favorites and a few international classics. Its shape makes it uniquely portable while its ingredients attract crowds to Trapizzino’s locations around Rome and beyond. There’s even a location in New York City.

Meatball Trapizzino at Trapizzino in Rome
There’s a new way to eat meatballs in Rome – and that way is inside a Trapizzino. | Image: ©2foodtrippers

During our visit at the original Testaccio location, we spotted familiar fillings like Trippa alla Romana (Roman Tripe), Parmigiana di Melanzane (Eggplant Parmigana) and Polpetta al Sugo (Meatballs in Tomato Sauce) as well as more exotic fillings like Ethiopian Zighni flavored with berberé spice. Of course, Callegari’s original filling, Pollo alla Cacciatora (Chicken Cacciatore) was also on the Trapizzino menu.

That meal was a revelation. In addition to eating two different Trapizzino’s – one filled with stewed pork and the other with a saucy meatball, we also ate our first ever Suppli. If there’s a better way to eat classic Roman dishes than to stuff them inside pizza bread, we are yet to find it.

Pro Tip
Don’t be surprised if there’s a queue. The Trappizino is one of Rome’s most popular street foods.

Trapizzino has multiple locations. We ate at the original Trapizzino located at Piazza Trilussa, 46, 00153 Roma RM, Italy.

Additional Rome Pizza Shops

Pesto Slice at Antico Forno Roscioli in Rome
Image: ©2foodtrippers

Our Rome pizza journey continues! If you’re like us, you’ll want to check out pizzerias near the Trevi Fountain as well as on the city’s edges. Consider the following pizzerias if your belly has room for more pizza:

Frequently Asked Questions

What is traditional Roman pizza?

Traditional Roman pizza is called Pizza Romana. This pizza stye is thinner and crispier than traditional Neapolitan pizza.

What are typical styles of pizza at pizzerias in Rome?

Pizza Romana, Pizza al Taglio, Pizza Rossa and Pizza Bianca are the most typical styles of pizza in Rome.

Where is the best place to eat pizza in Rome?

Pizza is available at pizzerias all over Rome. Top Roman pizzerias include Sbanco, Antico Forno Roscioli and Pizzarium.

Are reservations necessary at Rome pizzerias?

While you can queue to eat Pizza Al Taglio at Rome pizzerias, you’ll want to make reservations to eat at popular sit-down pizzerias in the eternal city.

Where did Anthony Bourdain eat pizza in Rome?

Bourdain ate pizza at Pizzarium while filming the first season of The Layover.

What do people drink with Roman pizza?

Romans typically pair pizza with beer or wine.

Is it expensive to eat pizza in Rome?

No. Pizza is one of Rome’s best cheap eats options.

Is tipping necessary in Rome?

No. Tipping is optional in Italy.

Rome Planning Checklist

Check out our guide to eating in Italy as well as our picks for the best Italian foods and the best Italian desserts before your trip so that you don’t miss a delicious bite.

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About the Authors

Daryl and Mindi Hirsch

Saveur Magazine’s BEST TRAVEL BLOG award winners Daryl and Mindi Hirsch share their culinary travel experiences and recipes on the 2foodtrippers website. Since launching the site in 2012, they’ve traveled to over 40 countries in their quest to bring readers a unique taste of the world.


Article Updates
We update our articles regularly. Some updates are major while others are minor link changes and spelling corrections. Let us know if you see anything that needs to be updated in this article.

We self-funded our trips to Rome and purchased the pizzas featured in this article.

Original Publication Date: April 12, 2022


Monday 20th of February 2023

We are planning a pizza tour in Rome in early May. It is of course a bit overwhelming with choices. We figure on 2 dinner reservations and an assortment of “snacks.” From your list, which ones need reservations? And what time is the “best” time? Thanks.

Daryl and Mindi Hirsch

Monday 27th of February 2023

We provide links for every pizzeria listed. Check their websites or google for more information. For the most popular food establishments it's best to book your table early.

For shops like Bonci Pizzarium you'll most likely need to wait in a long line.

John B

Saturday 20th of August 2022

Daryl and Mindi, we have really enjoyed your content in both your Vlogs and Blogs. We actually had Seu Illumimati take away last night!

We will be trying many more of your recommendations on our second extended stay in Roma!

Have you tried La Renella in Trastevere? We think it is just as good as Bonci and Roscioli!

Holler if you are in Rome this fall.

Daryl and Mindi Hirsch

Monday 22nd of August 2022

Thank John! We never tried La Renella but will be sure to check it out the next time we pass through.