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Dante and the Golden MosaicsBenvenuti nel mio appartamento di via Tommaso gulli L’appartamento è distante a piedi oppure in bicicletta dalla stazione 8 minuti ed a 15 minuti da piazza del popolo 20 dalla tomba di Dante ed i magnifici Mosaici, a 15 minuti c’è il pala de andrè dove si svolgono fiere e concerti. a 30 minuti di auto c’è mirabilandia, il safari e d’estate c’è mirabeach, a 20 minuti c’è classe con l’antico porto (di epoca romana) a 40 minuti c’è l’Italia in miniatura.
Guest House on holiday Villa, garden and parkingIndependent apartment on villa, private garden and parking. Really close to center of Perugia. The apartment is inside a completely fenced Villa. The space, extremely luminous, has been finely recently renewed where marble, wood and large windows dominate an elegant and comfortable environment. Complete with a functional kitchen, it has been expertly furnished, has a complete bedroom, a luxurious bathroom and a surprising living room with a view. High speed internet and Netflix are included!
Loft with private pool for exclusive useAt 200 meters from Portofrailis beach, near the Red Rocks, expect a unique experience! After a day sailing or by the beach, you can relax with a drink in our scenic swimming pool near one of the most beautiful beaches in Ogliastra. Our loft is perfect for couples looking for privacy and relax! Discover the excitement of a night swim in an exclusive use swimming pool, in front of a fireplace... no 5 stars hotel can offer you a similar experience!
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A trip to Italy is about eating exquisite food, enjoying friendship, and appreciating the beauty all around you. The country’s stunningly diverse landscape is home to a 2,000-year-old treasure trove of art, architecture, music, and culture. History is a part of life here, from Pompeii’s perfectly preserved ruins to the enduring glamour of the Italian Riviera. The ancient capital of Rome buzzes with style and flair, and Renaissance cities like Milan and Florence are global centres of fashion and art. Of course, Italy’s rural scenery, dotted with sleepy medieval villages, is just as enchanting. The north of the country can claim the mountainous grandeur of the Alps, the Dolomites, and the Italian Lakes, as well as the gentler allure of Tuscany and Umbria. The south boasts one of the most dramatic and attractive coastlines in Europe, a sunshine-drenched climate, sumptuous cuisine, and, thanks to Naples, the greatest place on the planet to eat pizza. Wherever you find yourself, this is a country that won’t fail to steal a piece of your heart.
All the country’s major cities operate international and domestic flights, so wherever you are in Italy, you’re never too far from an airport. You can also travel to Italy via rail across Europe, and its long coastline is served by cruise ships and ferries. The national train network is a convenient way to get among the main towns and cities, and many places operate local and regional buses. If you’re looking to explore the less-frequented countryside, you may want to rent a car. Taxis can be found in most destinations, and can often be booked via app, although rideshares are less common. Some cities, like Rome, have installed bikeshare and e-scooter services.
Spring and autumn are wonderful times to visit Italy, when the temperatures aren’t too hot and the cities and top tourism spots aren’t too crowded. The climate varies across the country, with winters colder and wetter in the north, while Sicily stays relatively mild during the daytime even in December. The Alps and the Dolomites can offer a retreat from the strong summer heat of the rest of the country in July and August. There are many local and religious festivals between February and April, with Easter of course being a big deal, while August is the month when many towns become somewhat abandoned by the locals, who tend to take their own holidays that month. The skiing season runs from late November to early April.
With rolling hills that rival Tuscany’s, this rural region has gone under the radar despite its obvious draws, which include its stellar gastronomy, winemaking, and hospitality. Its Adriatic coastal towns include lively Rimini, while there’s plenty of heritage in its cities, from the former Byzantine powerhouse of Ravenna to the medieval (and now excellent shopping) centre of Bologna.
Italy’s oldest national park, nestled between Piedmont and the Aosta Valley, features beautiful Alpine scenery, glaciers, waterfalls, and the 4,061-metre peak from which it takes its name. Its wildflowers and wildlife are best seen between spring and autumn, while it transforms into a ski destination in winter.
This rugged island sitting 120 miles off the mainland boasts some of Italy’s most miraculous coastline, with crystal-blue waters, white-sand beaches, and a backdrop of awe-inspiring cliffs and enchanting sea grottos. Inland, Bronze Age monuments sit alongside medieval villages, and wild forests sweep over its granite mountains.