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stay up-to-date with the best places to visit, undiscovered sites, history, curiosities of the Italian country!

 

 


Italy offers countless opportunities for visits and even outside the itineraries usually more popular with tourists, there are real gems to be discovered and admired. Let's explore together these locations that are often underestimated but really worth a visit.
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If you have planned a vacation in Rome and you like to explore Italian baroque, Palazzo Colonna is worth a visit. In the heart of Rome, a stone's throw from Piazza Venezia, Palazzo Colonna offers the visitors one of the greatest testimonies of the Roman Baroque.
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If you are a lover of greenery shaped by human ingenuity and Italian creativity, here you will find a list of park gardens to visit
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Admired every day by thousands of visitors, the monumental Trevi Fountain is the most famous fountain in Italy and one of the must-see sites in Rome.
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Starting from Saturday 13th June 2020, The Baths of Caracalla “Thermae Antonianae”, located in Rome, have been finally reopened to the public.
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If we are asked to mention an historical coffee house in Italy, our mind goes to the Florian café in Venice. But, what about Rome? Read more to find a selection of the top Roman historical coffee houses.
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If you have the opportunity to visit Sicily, don't miss to go to Catania. Here you will find Palazzo Biscari, the most sumptuous baroque palace in Catania
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Listed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site, Castel del Monte was built by Emperor Federico II in the thirteenth century, 18 km from the town of Andria, Puglia.
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If you have decided to be inspired by Umbria, and you are looking for a luxury vacation villa to rent in this region, but you don’t know which is the best area, here you will find some useful information on this beating green heart in the center of Italy.
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A place for leisure and a symbol of power for the aristocratic families of the past, the labyrinth has always amused and enchanted its visitors with its treacherous paths.
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Otranto, facing towards the east, with its castle and cathedral, one of the most important witnesses of the Apulian Romanesque.
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11miles long, where Tuscany meets Umbria, the Niccone valley or also called ‘Valle del Niccone’, owes its name to the Niccone stream, a tributary of the Tiber which is located between Umbertide and Cortona.
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