1. Capri Amalfi
Known for its beautiful landscapes, natural sites and island’s history.
Positano, Amalfi with nearby Ravello. Visit the beautiful Ischia, famous for its thermal baths and natural saunas or the enchanting coastal town of Sorrento.
With nearly 2000km of coastline, sandy beaches and mainly mountainous region without high peaks, its interior is crossed with hiking trails and a rugged landscape dotted with thousands of nuraghi – mysterious Bronze Age stone ruins shaped like beehives. One of the largest and oldest nuraghi is Su Nuraxi in Barumini, dating to 1500 B.C.
The land of saints…
Named after the hundreds of saints born here, including St Valentine and the two fathers of Western monasticism, St Francis and St Benedict.
A region of Central Italy bordered by Tuscany to the west, the Marche to the east and Lazio to the south. Known for its landscapes, traditions, history, culinary delights, artistic legacy, and influence on culture. The only Italian region which is both landlocked and with no common border with other countries.
Alberobello and the “fruitful Valle d’Itria” Itria Valley, just 50 km outside of Bari, are home to “trulli,” the 1500 beehive-shaped, whitewashed limestone structures, with the distinctive conical roofs – yet another UNESCO World Heritage Site.
Known as the city of bridges and named the most beautiful city in the world in 2016. Founded in the 5th century and rising to prominence as a maritime power in the 10th century, Venice’s unique location on 118 small islands harbors a large treasure of architectural jewels, masterpieces and major works by some of the greatest artists.
The Eternal City, center of the Roman Empire and, from the 4th century, of the Christian world, is home to a large number of major monuments of antiquity.
Covering nearly 9000 square miles, a diverse natural landscape, stretching from the rugged Apennine mountains, stunning landscapes such as the Chianti Valley, to the island of Elba’s beaches on the Tyrrhenian sea. Scenery that merges the beauty of the natural landscape, with artistic heritage and millenary work of great men and women. Medieval villages, historical hill-towns, castles and country churches (the so-called pievi) and beautiful abbeys, like Sant’Antimo, in the landscapes of the Crete Senesi, Orcia Valley, Garfagnana, the Maremma and Chianti.