The city of Romeo and Juliet, symbol of eternal love, is a major tourist destination for its great historical, architectural and artisitic heritage. Verona was nominated a World Heritage Site by UNESCO for its urban structure and its architecture, a classic example of a fortified city in different historical moments.A visit to the beautiful city of Verona can only start from Arena, the Roman amphitheater built around the first century B.C. and used today for the famous areniano opera festival.Dating back to the Middle Ages, however, is the Basilica of San Zeno, considered one of the masterpieces of Romanesque art in Italy. In the Scaligera era the profile of the city took on its present appearance, with the heart of the old town that consists of Piazza Erbe with the Lion of San Marco and the Piazza dei Signori with the statue of Dante.


Cortina d’Ampezzo is a town in the Veneto region, quite famous for the winter activities it offers.


Padua is a city in Veneto, northern Italy. It claims to be the oldest city in northern Italy. In its more recent history, it passed under Venetian rule (1405-1797) and Austrian rule (1797-1866) before being annexed to Italy. Also, it is worth mentioning that it hosts the University of Padua which was founded in 1222 – Galileo Galilei was a lecturer here. Padua is a picturesque city, where one can find a lot of must-see venues, such as the Scrovegni Chapel – which houses some important frescoes by Giotto -, Palazzo della Ragione, Piazza dei Signori, Basilica di Sant’Antonio da Padova, as well as many noble villas, quite typical in Veneto (Villa Contarini, Villa Molin, Villa Mandriola among others).


Imagine finding yourself surrounded by canals and the feeling of being in a “floating city” that rests on the water thanks to the expertise and talent of Italy’s best-known architects. You’ll be in awe of the history that has seeped into everything around you. With the dense network of canals that connect narrow streets, charming neighborhoods and ancient squares, you’ll know you are in Venice. The typical noise of city traffic is replaced by the sound of flowing water while gondolas and boats take the place of your usual taxi. Getting lost in this maze of streets, canals and beautiful buildings is the best way to discover the charm of the city that Italians call “La Serenissima”. Your first visit to Venice will make you fall hopelessly in love with the city and you will want to come back in order to experience and once again be a part of such a surreal place, where past and present coexist and feed off on one another. Although it still has an intense bond with its history, Venice also shows brilliance and foresight in the field of art and architecture.


Let yourself be taken over by the pleasant and relaxing atmosphere of Treviso, a city of art and water, which charms visitors with its frescoed houses, its walls, historic buildings, arcades, canals, and the Sile river, which runs through the city center. There are many monuments to visit, such as the church of St. Nicholas with its cloister, Piazza dei Signori, the Museum of Santa Caterina, and the church of San Francesco.


With its steep limestone plateaus, diverse cultural heritage, coastal views and monumental architecture, Trieste is truly like no other city in Italy. Almost entirely surrounded by Slovenia, this city represents a historic and present-day intermingling of Slavic, Jewish, Italian, Germanic and Greek heritage and culture. Full of characteristic local cafés, grandiose architecture and noteworthy museums, Trieste is great for those looking to experience an Italian city that stands out from the rest. Trieste also offers an abundance of outdoor activities for those looking to get outside of the city. Discover the Carso Plateau along the Gulf of Trieste and enjoy clifftop hiking trails with stunning views of the sea. Don’t forget to visit the nearby Carso and Collio wine countries to taste the delectable local wines of Trieste on your next visit to Italy!