Archive for » April, 2014 «


The cost of flying within Italy is often comparable to the cost of train travel, although be sure to include the expense of getting to and from the airport. When flying out of Italian airports, always check with the airport or tourist agency about upcoming strikes, which are frequent in Italy and often affect air travel. The work stoppages are called by trade unions over contractual disputes, and can also ground or delay flights to and from Italy operated by several European carriers, including British Airways and Air France.

Things to Think About when booking

When you book, look for nonstop flights and remember that “direct” flights stop at least once. Try to avoid connecting flights, which require a change of plane. Two airlines may operate a connecting flight jointly, so ask whether your airline operates every segment of the trip. You may find that the carrier you prefer flies you only part of the way. Check web sites to find more booking tip, to check prices and to make online flight reservations.

When flying internationally, you must usually choose between a domestic carrier, the national flag carrier of the country you are visiting (Alitalia for Italy), and a foreign carrier from a third country. National flag carriers have the greatest number of non stops. Domestic carriers may have better connections to your hometown and serve a greater number of gateway cities. Third-party carriers may have a price advantage.

On international flights, Alitalia serves Rome, Milan, and Venice. The major international hubs in Italy are Milan and Rome, served by Continental Airlines and Delta Air Lines. American Airlines flies into just Milan. US Airways serves only Rome.

Alitalia and British Airways have direct flights from London’s Heathrow and Gatwick airports to Milan and Rome. From Manchester, British Airways has daily flights to Milan and Rome. Smaller, no-frills airlines also provide service between Great Britain and Italy.

EasyJet connects Gatwick with Bologna. British Midland connects Heathrow and Milan. Ryanair, departing from London’s Stansted Airport, has daily flights to Milan, Rome, Pisa, and Venice. Meridiana has two or three direct flights each week between Gatwick and Olbia on Sardinia in summer, and daily flights to Rome and Florence throughout the year. From its hub in Brussels, Virgin Express files to Milan, Catania, and Rome.

Alitalia connects Canada and Italy. Air Canada flies to Munich for connections to Rome, Florence, and Milan via Lufthansa. Qantas flies from various cities in Australia via Bangkok, arriving in Rome. Alitalia and New Zealand Air fly from Auckland to Rome with a stop in London. Another option if you’re coming from Australia or New Zealand is Thai Airlines, landing in Rome via Bangkok.

When buying tickets for flights within Italy, on Alitalia and small carriers such as Meridiana and Air One shop around for the best deals. Tickets are frequently sold at discounted prices, so check the cost of flights, even one-way, as an alternative to train travel.


The voluptuous “bride of the sea”—Venice is city of northeast Italy. The gorgeous “Queen of the Adriatic” —Venice stretches across 118 islets within a lagoon in the Gulf of Venice, an arm of the Adriatic Sea.

Locally dubbed as ‘the Most Serene One’—Venice is a pleasing placid place bountifully blessed with rare beauties of nature.

Venice has long been the city of numerous romantic charms. The city was an important commercial and cultural hub in the Renaissance era. The sixteenth century was the age of flourishing art. The city became one of the most important musical centers of Europe, and the era witnessed the birth of the Venetian school of music. The composers such as Adrian Willaert, Ottaviano Petrucci, Andrea and Giovanni Gabrieli flourished during the century. Shakespeare beautifully portrayed the beautiful city of gondolas in ‘the merchant of Venice’ and ‘Othello’.

Today’s Venice is the city of never fading beauty. It is one of the most desired tourist destinations of the world offering highly vibrant nightlife. Home to numerous museums and art galleries, Venice is a dream destination of a connoisseur.

Venice is widely known for museums and art galleries that are precious gems of the city. Here are some fine glimpses of famous “Venetian Museums & Galleries.”

Accademia (the Gallerie dell’Accademia): The gallery offers wonderful collection of the Venetian painting from 1300 to 1700 including Paolo Veneziano’s Coronation of Mary, Carpaccio’s Crucifixion and Apotheosis, Giovanni Bellini’s Madonna with Child between Saints Catherine and Mary Magdalen, Giorgione’s Tempest, Lorenzo Lotto’s Portrait of a Young Gentleman in His Studio, Paolo Veronese’s Feast in the House of Levi, and Tintoretto’s Theft of St Mark’s Body and Crucifixion.

Peggy Guggenheim Collection: The rich American heiress, Peggy Guggenheim’s opulent collection in the Palazzo Venier dei Leoni is one of the most notable collections of modern art in Italy. The collection features the artistic movements of Cubism, European Abstraction and Surrealism with notable works by Brancusi, Marino Marini, Kandinsky, Picasso, Magritte, Rothko, Max Ernst, Dali and Jackson Pollock.

Palazzo Grassi: An imposing white monumental marble mansion on the Grand Canal of Venice, Palazzo Grassi is a world famous art and history museum with a 600-seat garden theatre. The palatial museum is widely known of art exhibitions, and some of the recent past shows have featured artists Picasso, Modigliani, and Balthus, and historical subjects such as the Phoenicians and Etruscans.

Ca’ d’Oro (Palazzo Santa Sofia): One of the most beautiful palazzos on the Grand Canal in Venice, Ca’ d’Oro (golden house) is known for its gilt and polychrome external decorations. The elegant palazzo designed by Giovanni Bon and his son Bartolomeo Bon and built between 1425 and 1434 is now an exquisite art gallery that is open for public. The Ca’ d’Oro houses the Galleria Franchetti, an impressive collection of bronzes, tapestries and paintings.

Ca’ Rezzonico: A beautiful palazzo on the Grand Canal in Venice, Ca’ Rezzonico is a public museum dedicated to 18th century Venice. The museum houses numerous paintings by such artists as Pietro Longhi, Francesco Guardi and Giandomenico Tiepolo, collections of antique furniture, a fine collection of Venetian glass, etc. etc.

Naval History Museum (Museo Storico Navale) & Arsenale: This museum is full of fantastic interesting maritime objects, including the banners that were flown by the Venetian fleet at Lepanto.

Museo della Fond. Scientifica Querini Stampalia: The beautiful residence of the Querini-Stampalia family became a museum after the death of Giovanni in 1868. The museum houses furniture, textiles and collector’s items from the 16th century including a collection of paintings from the works of Bellini, Palma, Ricci, etc. etc.

Palazzo Cini: The former residence of Vittorio Cini, Palazzo Cini now houses his art collection, different Tuscan paintings, including works by Piero della Francesca, Botticelli, Filippo Lippi and Giunta Pisano. The museum also features numerous admirable objects, ornaments, chandeliers, furniture, porcelain, carpets, textiles, and the works from the Florentine workshop of Baldassare degli Embriachi, who made ivory objects.

Palazzo Labia – Salone del Tiepolo: The palace built from Istria stone in the 17th century features a fresco on the walls painted by Tiepolo.

Museo Dipinti Sacri Bizantini – Istituto Ellenico: This fine museum is located next to the San Giorgio dei Greci church. The museum houses a rich collection of Byzantine icons from Greece and Venice that date from the 14th to the 18th centuries. The museum also features a large variety of religious objects and artifacts from the life of Jesus and Saints, and a collection of documents and archives on the history of the Greek colonies in Venice.

Addionally, the city of Venice has numerous beautiful churches and little less famed museums and art galleries.


It may be known as the City of Water and the City of Light but as anyone who has been there in the height of summer season will know, it’s also the City of Tourists! I should know – I’m a Venice transfer driver, running airport transfers to Marco Polo and Treviso (the two main airports nearby), and I’m kept busy almost all year round.

Venice is one of the toughest cities to beat the crowds (14 million people visit each year), but it can be done, and the reward is well worth it – the medieval architecture and unique atmosphere of this canal city make it one of the most astonishing cities in the world, so if you want to enjoy Venice and avoid the crowds, read on for my tips to get off the beaten track…

Travel Out of Season

Travelling out of season in Venice is tricky as the tourist season never really stops, but there are a few things to bear in mind when booking a holiday here. From April to October is the peak season, and avoid July and August at all costs – the combination of massive crowds and muggy weather makes it very unpleasant at this time of year. Needless to say, I ferry a lot of people on Venice airport transfers at this time of year, and a lot of them complain about the crowds!

(On this subject of Venice transfers, one inside tip: there are no cars in the centre of the city, so if your hotel is near the centre, you’ll have to book a Venice airport transfer and a water taxi to make it all the way. Plenty of visitors get caught out by this!)

Travelling in the weeks just before Easter can be a good compromise – the streets are hardly deserted, but it isn’t as busy as the summer and you get to enjoy some very good weather. If you really want to beat the crowds, January is the month to travel to Venice. It is cold and wet, with fierce winds coming in from the sea, but the streets are nearly deserted, and exploring the city without the crowds can be a magical experience. January is about the only time of the year that I’m not run off my feet with Venice airport transfers, so take advantage of the lull if you really want to see empty streets in the City of Light!

See the Sights…Not Just St Marks!

There’s more to Venice than St Marks Square. The tourist trail between the Rialto Bridge and St Marks is packed for most of the year, but stray to some of the lesser known parts of the city and the crowds thin out remarkably quickly. The Cannaregio part of town in the north of Venice gets less foot traffic than the rest of the city and is home to many hidden gems – one of these is Madonna dell’Orto, a beautiful gothic church with some superb artwork on the inside. Cannaregio also contains one of the seldom explored corners of Venice: the Campo del Ghetto Novo. This used to be the Jewish ghetto during the middle ages, and it is one of the oldest parts of the city with many medieval buildings – a real pleasure to explore on foot.

Further out, a trip to Murano is a chance to see the traditional Venetian glassblowers at work, and it is a quiet and beautiful part of town to while away an afternoon. If you want to go further still you can catch a boat to Torcello, one of the other islands in the Venice lagoon. With only twenty residents, this tiny town is the perfect place to relax while on holiday in Venice.

At the end of the day, for all the complaints that people make (myself included!) about the crowds in Venice, there’s little that can detract from the magic of the city. When I’m not run off my feet doing airport transfers to Marco Polo or Treviso, it is a great pleasure to just wander the streets and see where I end up. That’s the best piece of advice I can give for getting off the beaten track – just keep walking till you leave the crowds behind, and you are sure to find something fascinating in a hidden corner of Venice!


What makes a great Italian restaurant? That is easy, superb food and excellent ambiance. Besides baseball, another American past time is food, eating good food. Italian cuisine is by far the best food out there as far as I am concerned. There are many other types of food almost as good, but Italian restaurants have the market cornered on providing the customers with food satisfaction.

The perfect setting for an Italian restaurant is dim lighting, candles at each table, read or maroon table clothes with white linen, flowers at each table, drapes or long curtains reaching the floor, grape vines(real or fake) around the windows, as well as ivy accompanying the vines, garlic hung from the ceiling, a fireplace with scones on either side, pictures of Italy or romantic scenes, Italian music in the background featuring the voice of Dean Martin, brown or earthen tiles on the floor, murals of Venice throughout the restaurant walls giving the illusion of being on a Gondola touring the area as you are eating, male waiters wearing black tuxedos, and a hostess that knows you by name providing first class service. The wine selection is first rate and if you need to bring your own bottle, the waiters will put your bottle on ice, open the bottle, and best of all pour it for you, making one feel as if they are royalty.

The food must be appetizing, mouth watering, with a heavenly aroma of garlic, basil, oregano, and parsley, as well as melted mozzarella. The Chicken and Veal Parmigiana must cut like butter, pasta should have a hint of butter and garlic to it, the bread is warm with soft butter on the side which always appears on the table even without asking for it, grated parmigiana cheese readily available, the seafood served is to die for especially Mussels Marinara, the Lobster Ravioli or penne server in vodka sauce, oh so creamy. Let’s not forget the Eggplant Parmigiana.

This is my favorite. It is so tender, warm, and slides down your throat smoothly and deliciously. The food can be tasted for hours afterwords. The soups are a must with a meal, as well as the salad with the house dressing. Plus the appetizers. Garlic bread and Shrimp Cocktail are the norm. Some Italian restaurants provide appetizers that are bigger than the actual meal. What more can you ask for.

Italian restaurants know how to keep their customers happy and keep them coming back. The love of food is a powerful thing and Italian restaurant owners definitely know how to make a customer feel special, wanted, appreciated, all in the name of good food. Once you have found that perfect Italian restaurant, frequent it as much as possible. You won’t regret it.


I love Venice!

Venice is one of the most romantic places of Europe and is situated in the heart of Italy. Venice is in my opinion a must for every traveler. Not only the beautiful buildings but also the Italian atmosphere makes Venice a paradise for everyone. You will meet here tourists from every continent of the world and that proves that Venice is a special place for everyone.

Many cities in the world are called “the Venice of the North” but none of all these cities can be compared with this pearl of Italy. However, Venice is called the city of bridges; you can walk through the city and enjoy so many different activities. Venice is also a city where they celebrate on every moment of the year something. Carnival is one of the most popular celebrations in Venice however; there are also many celebrations during the flourishing months of spring and especially around Easter.

Who hasn’t heard about the romantic piazza of San Marco, the bridge of sighs and the Doge Palace? I think almost everyone and the greatest part of world travelers visited these places already in the past.

The San Marco Piazza is the heart of Venice and it is nice to see all the pigeons and other birds there. People like to feed them and they really enjoy it. These birds are not afraid because they are used on the many tourists. If you like shopping or drinking a cup of coffee or a glass of beer, there are possibilities enough in the environment of this place but the prices are expensive. I suggest searching a location in some streets which are not near to the most popular tourist attractions for limiting your budget.

The Saint Mark’s Basilica is the most important church of Venice. Above the main entrance of this church, you see four horses in bronze of Constantinople. It is a Byzantine Church and if you go inside you can admire the great mosaics who illustrated the St Marco’s tales and the scenes of the Old and New Testament.

The Clock Tower of San Marco is impressive. It is situated on the North side of the Saint Mark piazza. This Clock Tower has a height of 99m and shows the time, different phases of the Moon and it is possible to see how the sun moves through the different zodiac symbols.

The Doge’s Palace is in my opinion the most beautiful building of Venice. This palace was constructed from 1309 to 1424 and was the residence of the Doge of Venice. The building is built in a Gothic style and you can admire the beautiful paintings and murals. Do not forget to visit all the different rooms like the Great Council Hall, the Chamber of the Council of Ten and some other beautiful rooms!

Of course if someone speaks of Venice they will likely speak about the Bridge of Sighs. This bridge connects the Doge’s Palace with the old prisons. It is one of the most romantic places for lovers and if you throw something over the bridge, you can do a wish and lovers wish that they stayed together forever.

Venice is also the place of the many channels. The most important one between all the channels is “the Grand Channel” and if you are there, a gondola ride can’t be missed. This makes Venice unique in the word for every tourist.

It is important to know that there drives no cars and that the main road is a channel. Transport will happen by boat or a vaporetti.

Walking through the little streets, enjoying an Italian meal, and special events such as Carnival, Easter or Christmas makes Venice to one of the most beautiful cities of the world.


Venice, Italy is located in the northern part of the country and is part of the Padua-Venice Metropolitan area with a total population of 1.6 million. The city consists of 118 islands in the marshy Venetian Lagoon. It was a major maritime area during the Middle Ages and the starting point for the Crusades as well as playing an important role in the silk, grain and spice trade from the 13th to the 17th centuries. It was also an important center for art during the Italian Renaissance.


Experts believe that refugees from Roman cities originally populated Venice who wanted to escape the invasions of the Germanic tribes. The Huns under Atila attacked it in the 5th century. From the 9th to the 12th centuries it developed as a city state and became a center of power and trade because of its strategic position at the head of the Adriatic. It carried out an extensive trade with the Byzantine and Muslim worlds and by the end of the 1400′s it was one of the most prestigious cities in Europe. The leading families of the city competed with one another in building grand palaces and supported the works of many of the greatest artists of all time, such as Leonardo da Vinci.


Venice is famous all over the world for its canals, which are the main mode of transportation in the city. About 150 canals and over 400 bridges connect the islands. In the older part of the city, the canals form the main method of transportation and everyone gets around the island on foot. During the 19th century, the railway came to Venice and in the 20th century a causeway for vehicle traffic was built. However, beyond the entry points, you will not see any cars.


The classic Venetian boat is called the gondola and although this was used in the past, today it is mainly used for tourists and for weddings and other special occasions. Motorized waterbuses handle the traffic between the islands and there are many privately owned boats. Foot passenger ferries, called the traghetti, service those people crossing in places where there are no bridges. There are watertaxis that travel on these canals as well.


Venice is divided into six sections, called the sestieri. These sections are:


* Cannaregio


* San Polo


* Dorsoduro


* Santa croce


* San Maro


* Castello


On every gondola in the city you will see a masthead that looks like a Doge’s hat. On this hat there are six notches. Five of which point forwards and one points backwards. They represent the six sections of the city, with the backwards one representing the Giudecca, which is part of the Dorsoduro.


There are numerous landmarks in the city, such as museums, palaces and churches. In the Venetian countryside, you will see many villas, which were once the homes of the rich and famous of the city. The Venice Art Biennale is one of the most important events in the world on the arts calendar. Venice Lido is a beach district only 20 minutes by boat from San Marco. This island has the nickname of “Island of Tranquility” and is the setting of the Venice movie festival.


22 million tourists and counting. Venice has perfected the art of looking after tourists of all budgets. Therefore, if you are the type who is not keen to throw euros out of the window and you would like to make the most of your resources, there is information about cheap vacation Venice options for you here. Read on to know how to plan a budget vacation to Venice Italy and locate cheap accommodation options in Venice.

Everyone dreams of a gondola ride when they plan a trip to Venice. Do you remember seeing in movies, a couple on a gondola, embracing passionately with the boatman warbling in the background. The gondola ride costs a pretty penny, upward of 70 euros and is not the most romantic experience either. As you float down the canal, tourists lined up on either side of the canal take your picture, call out and in general make themselves a nuisance. There is hardly a romantic and private moment here.

So if you do want a gondola ride for the experience, take one to cross the canal. It is cheap, you will get your ride and not waste your money entertaining other tourists. This is the first tip for cheap vacations in Venice.

Eating can be expensive and not really value for money. While on a budget tour to Venice, make every penny count. If you choose to eat at local food stalls or trattories, you will probably get much better value for money. During your cheap vacation in Venice, select from the foods in Venice like a platter of cicchetti, chi ke ti and take a glass of white wine, ombra and munch standing or on the move like the locals.

With every tourist town, accommodation can be expensive. Venice is no different. If you plan to stay near the piazza San Marco, you had better be prepared to pay. However, there are many cheap accommodation options in Venice if you are keen on a budget tour to Venice. Staying near the railway station will get you far better rates. Commuting is not difficult. You can also select from dormitories and youth hostels. Do also remember to look up hotels for last minute cancellations. You get much better rates and get good deals on accommodation in Venice if you book in advance. You can even consider booking air tickets well in advance to get better deals and cheap flights to Venice, Italy.

If you are keen on the museums, consider buying a nine museum pass while on a cheap vacation in Venice. It is much cheaper this way and you avoid queuing up at every museum. Entry to St Marks Basilica is free anyway, so that is one site you should not miss and there are many who will swear that it is the best place to visit anyway. While there is always a long line of visitors to visit the Basilica, you can reserve an entry time online and jump straight to the head of the queue.

In Murano, best known for its glasswork, you can get free demonstrations of glass blowing. You are not required to buy anything in return, although it is a rare visitor who can walk away without a curio.


There are a number of ideas for a great vacation, and it would be impossible to name them all here. However, some of the best vacation destinations aren’t necessarily well known. Frequent travelers get together with other frequent travelers, sharing their experiences.

Just because a brochure tells you a particular vacation destination is a great place, there’s no guarantee that you will enjoy it. Take a look at what frequent travelers are saying and get some ideas for a great vacation.



UNESCO has listed Rome as the World Heritage Site. This magnificent ancient city was the core of the Roman Empire and is rich with awe-inspiring historical sites. Ancient ruins, historical museums, and so much history can be found in this fascinating city.


The City of Ice and Fire is what Iceland is appropriately called with arching waterfalls, geysers, and volcanoes. The sites on this amazing island are like none you’ll see anyplace else.


The thirty-foot, fully functional clock tower of Big Ben, the Tower of London, the London Bridge, Buckingham Palace, underground transportation to just about anywhere, excellent shopping, diverse dining and entertainment. This is what the city of London is all about.


The flowers of Holland are breathtaking with such brilliant colors, textures and arraignments. Canals carrying literal floating gardens run all around this lovely city among the many museums. You’ve never seen flowers the way you’ll see them in Amsterdam.


Unless you are an absolute genius at organizing your time, likely as not, you will not see all that Paris has to offer in one trip. The incredible Eiffel Tower is only one of the many attractions along with fine museums, endless shops, dining, art, and exceptional nightlife.


The atmosphere of Venice is one of romance with its flowing canals, which is the main mode of transportation in this serene city. For someone who may be looking for a little leisure and perhaps a little romance, Venice is the place to go. Small cafes, art museums and shops of all kinds make Venice a city you simply want to get lost in.


The architecture is incredible in Florence with the huge churches and ancient sites that are filled with history. Known for its wine, Florence is also a good city for leisure browsing and relaxation. Visit their many art and historical museums.


North Carolina:

The majestic mountains along the Blue Ridge


Venice is a prominent city which is the capital of Veneto, which is part of a province located in Italy. Next to Rome and Milan, Venice is one of the most well known cities in the country. It has a population of just over 270,000 people, and is a historical center of Italy.

For nearly a thousand years Venice was one of the most powerful seaport cities in the world. Today much its glory and brilliance have subsided, but those who choose to take a closer glance at the city will be able to see its beauty.

The city was founded in the year 568 by Lombard’s who invaded Italy from the north. The city was considered to be subject to the Byzantine Empire for quite some time, but eventually gained its independence and became a city state. Venice would go on to become a large sea power and the center of the spice trade and the Renaissance.

Virtually all seasons are great times to visit the city, but Venice reaches its busiest point during the spring. During the holiday season you may find it difficult to get accommodations. The summer is a terrible time to visit, unless you like very hot weather and large crowds.

There are many things to see in Venice, and you will want to take your time. The labyrinth of canals and tunnels will dazzle you. Those interested in Gothic style art will want to visit the Ca’ d’Oro, a galleria which houses excellent pieces of Gothic art from the 15th century, which includes works from the master Titian.

For people who enjoy swimming, Venice ironically has only a few good places. If you enjoy jogging, you will want to go to the Isola di Sant’Elena. When it comes to rowing, you can get more than you imagine in a city which is full of canals.

Venice has quite a few festivals and celebrations which may interest visitors. Liberation Day is a holiday which takes place near the end of April. The Feast of the Immaculate Conception is held near the end of December.

When eating in Venice you can expect to have a wide selection of seafood to choose from. Many restaurants serve only seafood dishes. If you are looking for places, which serve dishes with more meat, you will have to travel farther inland.

Like other major Italian cities, Venice can be a bit costly. You are not expected to give tips beyond what you pay in service charges. If you don’t have to pay service charges, you may want to leave a small tip if the service was good.


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