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Aqueducts were stone structures found throughout the former Roman Empire. They provided fresh water to the different baths, fountains and households of the ancient cities. Sizeable networks existed in the cities of Rome and Constantinople; the majority of these aqueducts in Rome, however, were in states of disrepair due to Borgia rule during the Renaissance.
The Acquedotto Claudia was an aqueduct that was found in Rome in the Antico district. Like many of the aqueducts found in Rome, this Aqueduct was in a state of disrepair. When Ezio came to Rome, he paid Architects to renovate all four broken sections of the aqueduct.
The Acqua Vergene was the smallest of the aqueducts, with only one section that was renovated in Rome. It was located in the Northern side of the Campagna district.
The Acqua Marcia was an aqueduct that could be found in the Campagna district, once supplying the Terme di Diocleziano with water. There were three broken sections that could be renovated on it.