Picturesque town of Val di Non, lies on the south-eastern slopes of Mount Ozol, Romallo is an important fruit industrial centre, whose houses are arranged in a circle, in groups on two floors: the Villa, the lowest part of the town, which has developed around the main square and along the hillside of Colomel.
Archaeological finds from the prehistoric era attest to the presence of inhabitants since the Iron Age, the area experienced a period of Roman domain (documented by the discovery of numerous coins and a small statue of the goddess Fortuna) and a later Barbarian domination ( certified by a necropolis probably Lombard).
Mentioned for the first time in documents dated 1200, in the Middle Ages, it was fortified during the control of feudal Family D'Arsio, during the XIV century, when it was scenario of the clashes between the noble Anauni Families. The centre was heavily damaged by a fire in August 1853.
- the Hermitage of San Biagio, located where the tradition, supported by recent archaeological discoveries, attest the presence of a Roman watchtower, which controlled the crossing of the mountain passes between Senale and del Tonale. The first document, which dates back to 1232, attests the presence of a monastery and a hospice which, however, were abandoned became den of bandits and marauders. Restored several times, the church was under the care of a hermit, who died in the second half of the XVIII century. The façade is characterized by an asymmetrical roof, a small bell tower, a rose window and a portal to XVII century taste. The interior has a single nave with a curious little well before the presbytery, a large wooden cross in the center of the arc and a sacred altar of the second half of the XVII century.
- the Church of San Vitale, built in 1855, although we have news of a church dedicated to the saint of Ravenna from the first years of the XVI century;
- the Betta Palace, dating from the first half of the XVII century;
- The Nature Park of the stream Novella, a path equipped to discover the hidden canyons, carved over the centuries by the unceasing flow of the waters of the stream.