It's a very distinctive place, a brick ruins. It used to be one of the biggest baths. It's an important social place for ancient Romans. There are bathing facilities, libraries, conference rooms, lecture halls and so on. It's good to have a look inside. Not many tourists, more sun
There is a Chinese guide. Very large-scale relics. It is suggested to do some homework first to understand how the Romans might take a bath. There are not many visitors. It is also recommended for tourists who have spare time and enjoy learning about the life of ancient Romans. The bathing market is not far from the city.
Britain's museums are fantastic! The Bass Bath combines old baths with modern ones very naturally. There's nothing abrupt. Ticket prices include Chinese guides. It's clear that there will be interactive and touchable parts. Every gift shop has a fair price. It's a very recommended place.
Caracara Bath is an important social place for ancient Romans. It not only provides bathing facilities, but also provides a series of places for leisure and entertainment, such as libraries, conference rooms, lecture halls and art corridors. Although the building only left a ruined wall, but the bathhouse culture at that time can still be seen from it.
The Karakala Bath is absolutely huge. One of the swimming pools is fifty meters long, the complex is three stories high, and there are many other swimming pools and libraries. There are stoves to heat the swimming pool and enough firewood to store for seven months. The mosaic on the floor was gorgeous, and the heating and cooling systems were very advanced at that time.
Ancient Romans loved to watch theatre, but it originated from comedy. If the Greeks value theatre to express and highlight the psychological changes and thoughts of the people in the play, then the Romans value the liveliness. A month before the trip, an opera performance was booked at the Karakala Bath, an open-air Opera House called Teatro dell'Opera in summer. This time I saw the Rome summer Premiere of Il Bar biere di Siviglia, a hairdresser in Seville. As people streamed into the Stonehenge bathroom, they were surrounded by locals dressed in suits and leather, and their ears were full of strong Italian. It was very lively!