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Sunny beaches along the long coastlines, the Alps in the north, the most art treasured in the entire world, the beautiful cities and the fantastic cuisine – each on its own reason enough for a holiday in Italy. Both the mainland and the islands of Sicily and Sardinia have beautiful sandy beaches. To the south, the coast becomes wilder. Also enjoy the Italian cuisine. It is considered to be one of the best in the world. Each region has its own specialities. The coffee, the wine, the pasta, and the ice cream – it would be impossible to mention it all!

 



Catania (Sicily)Catania (Sicily)

Catania is the second biggest city in Sicily, wedged in between the Etna volcano in the West and the Mediterranean in the East. It is a bustling city with bars, cafés, cars sounding their horns and narrow alleyways. If you find it too hot, you can withdraw to the cooler climate of the surrounding mountain villages or take a refreshing dip in the sea.

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Lamezia TermeLamezia Terme

Lamezia Terme was formed in 1968 by combining three separate towns in the province of Catanzaro. The town lies in the heart of the northern part of Calabria, a region famous for its fine landscapes. The city is located between the cliffs of the Tyrrhenian coast and the sand dunes on the Ionian coast and just to the south of Sila, a kind of alpine mountain chain in the heart of the Mediterranean area.

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Milan (Malpensa)Milan (Malpensa)

Milan is a showcase for the latest in fashion and design. You will find a broad selection in the shops and trendy bars. But you will also find it in the cathedral, in Leonardo Da Vinci’s Last Supper, and the simple neighbourhood cafés where a long midday break is still observed while enjoying ossobuco and risotto alla milanese.

 

NaplesNaples

With a million inhabitants, Naples is Italy’s third largest city. It is spectacularly situated – with its famous view over the Bay of Naples and the special islands of Capri, Ischia and Procida. The city is watched over by Vesuvius, an enormous volcano which erupted powerfully in the year 79 BC and engulfed the cities of Pompeii and Herculaneum. Nowadays, these cities – which have since been dug up – bear witness to the splendour of the Roman Empire. The volcano last erupted in 1944.

 

Olbia (Sardinia)Olbia (Sardinia)

Olbia lies on the Costa Smeralda, one of Sardinia’s most attractive stretches of coastline along the Mediterranean. It is a popular holiday destination for rich and famous people, but the region also has plenty to offer to backpackers. Active holidaymakers can walk and climb to their hearts’ content along the wild, rocky coast. And the glittering sandy beaches are ideal for long, lazy days by the sea.

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Palermo (Sicily)Palermo (Sicily)

Palermo is a hidden jewel. After years of Mafia control and poverty, the city has regained its place amongst Europe’s cities of culture. Palermo has a large number of sights and treasures to offer, from churches in Baroque style to modern Sicilian restaurants.

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Pisa (Tuskany)Pisa (Tuskany)

The monument in Pisa is, of course, the “leaning tower”, but the city has a good deal more to offer. Beautiful Pisa is almost entirely surrounded by city walls. The River Arno divides the city into two, with the Borgo Stretto as its best-known street on the northern side and the Corso Italia on the southern. However, the street with the most character is undoubtedly Via Santa Maria, linking the Piazza del Duomo (Cathedral Square) to the Arno. The mighty buildings still reflect the splendour and pomp of bygone times.

 

Rome (Fiumicino)Rome (Fiumicino)

The Eternal City attracts for more than 2,000 years visitors and remains one of the world’s most enticing and romantic cities. Here you’ll find the most amazing sights, but also ordinary city life. The best of everything collected in one city – you need only think of what you really want to do: designer shopping Italian style, eat creamy ice-cream, drink cappuccino with a delicious foamy top and enjoy a lovely glass of wine, to mention only a few.

 

Venice (Treviso)Venice (Treviso)

There is no other city like Venice, with its 150 canals, 400 bridges and beautiful medieval castles. Get away from the tourists in St. Mark’s Square and the Rialto bridge and discover the labyrinth of small neighbourhoods. The most interesting neighbourhoods and islands are Cannaregio, San Polo/Santa Croce, Dorsoduro, San Marco and Castello.

 

VeronaVerona

The Arena is what makes Verona a world-renowned city; the setting of Shakespeare’s Romeo and Juliet. This town is one of Italy’s most important tourist destinations and has been part of UNESCO’s cultural and historical heritage since 2000.