4 days in Province of South Tyrol Itinerary

Created using Inspirock Province of South Tyrol trip planner
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Make it your trip
Drive
1
Ortisei
— 1 night
Drive
2
Brunico
— 1 night
Drive
3
Merano
— 1 night
Drive

S M T W T F S
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Ortisei — 1 night

Urtijëi is a town of 4,637 inhabitants in South Tyrol in northern Italy. On the 1st (Sun), don't miss a visit to Ortisei: Zona Pedonale, don't miss a visit to Piazza Walther, then take an in-depth tour of South Tyrol Museum of Archaeology, and finally take a stroll through Via dei Portici. Here are some ideas for day two: fly down the slopes at Val Gardena, take in the architecture and atmosphere at Chiesa di Santa Maddalena, pause for some serene contemplation at Duomo di Bressanone, then make a trip to Palazzo Vescovile, then contemplate in the serene atmosphere at Kloster Neustift, and finally stop by Trigon Art.

To find ratings, other places to visit, traveler tips, and other tourist information, read our Ortisei online road trip planner.

Memmingen, Germany to Ortisei is an approximately 4-hour car ride. When traveling from Memmingen in January, plan for a bit warmer days and about the same nights in Ortisei: temperatures range from 8°C by day to -3°C at night. Finish your sightseeing early on the 2nd (Mon) so you can drive to Brunico.
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Historic Sites · Neighborhoods · Parks · Museums
Side Trips
Find places to stay Jan 1 — 2:

Brunico — 1 night

On the 3rd (Tue), contemplate the waterfront views at Lago di Braies, take in the spiritual surroundings of Chiesa Parrocchiale di Maria Assunta, then fly down the slopes at Kronplatz, and finally indulge in some personalized pampering at Cron4.

To see photos, traveler tips, other places to visit, and tourist information, go to the Brunico trip planner.

Traveling by car from Ortisei to Brunico takes 1.5 hours. Alternatively, you can take a bus; or do a combination of bus and train. While traveling from Ortisei, expect slightly colder days and about the same nights in Brunico, ranging from highs of 1°C to lows of -6°C. Finish up your sightseeing early on the 3rd (Tue) so you can go by car to Merano.
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Parks · Spas · Winter Sports · Nature
Side Trips
Find places to stay Jan 2 — 3:

Merano — 1 night

Merano or Meran is a town and comune in South Tyrol, northern Italy. Kick off your visit on the 4th (Wed): fly down the slopes at Meran 2000, take in the waterfront at Passeggiata d'estate, then indulge in some personalized pampering at Terme Merano, then trek along Tappeiner Promenade, and finally get to know the fascinating history of Merano Centro Storico.

For photos, traveler tips, other places to visit, and other tourist information, go to the Merano tour itinerary planner.

Drive from Brunico to Merano in 1.5 hours. Alternatively, you can take a train; or take a bus. Traveling from Brunico in January, expect nights in Merano to be about the same, around -3°C, while days are somewhat warmer, around 8°C. Wrap up your sightseeing on the 4th (Wed) to allow time to drive back home.
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Parks · Outdoors · Spas · Winter Sports
Find places to stay Jan 3 — 4:

Province of South Tyrol travel guide

4.5
Bodies of Water · Ski Areas · Spas
South Tyrol, also known by its alternative Italian name Alto Adige, is an autonomous province in northern Italy. It is one of the two autonomous provinces that make up the autonomous region of Trentino-Alto Adige/Südtirol. The province has an area of 7400km2 and a total population of 511,750 inhabitants (31.12.2011). Its capital is the city of Bolzano (German: Bozen; Ladin: Balsan or Bulsan).According to 2014 data based on the 2011 census, 62.3 percent of the population speaks German (Standard German in the written form and an Austro-Bavarian dialect in the spoken form); 23.4 percent of the population speaks Italian, mainly in and around the two largest cities (Bolzano and Merano); 4.1 percent speaks Ladin, a Rhaeto-Romance language; 10.2% of the population (mainly recent immigrants) speaks another language as first language.South Tyrol is granted a considerable level of self-government, consisting of a large range of exclusive legislative and executive powers and a fiscal regime that allows the province to retain a large part of most levied taxes, while nevertheless remaining a net contributor to the national budget. As of 2011, South Tyrol is among the wealthiest regions in Italy and the European Union.

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