7 days in Italy Itinerary

7 days in Italy Itinerary

Created using Inspirock Europe tour itinerary planner
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Bergamo — 2 nights

In the foothills of the Alps, Bergamo is features a wealth of artistic treasures and a charming medieval atmosphere.
You've now added Walking tours to your itinerary. Kick off your visit on the 13th (Mon): get the lay of the land with Walking tours, then get a taste of the local shopping with Accademia Carrara, then admire the striking features of La Citta Alta, and finally take in the spiritual surroundings of Basilica di Santa Maria Maggiore. Keep things going the next day: make a trip to Piazza Vecchia, then examine the collection at Museo Donizettiano, and then steep yourself in history at Mura Venete.

To find maps, ratings, other places to visit, and more tourist information, go to the Bergamo trip planner.

Cork, Ireland to Bergamo is an approximately 5.5-hour flight. You can also do a combination of car and ferry; or do a combination of train and bus. The time zone difference moving from Greenwich Mean Time (GMT) to Central European Standard Time (CET) is 1 hour. Traveling from Cork in June, things will get somewhat warmer in Bergamo: highs are around 32°C and lows about 19°C. Cap off your sightseeing on the 15th (Wed) early enough to go by car to Verona.
Historic Sites · Tours · Museums · Shopping
Find places to stay Jun 12 — 15:

Verona — 2 nights

The famous setting for Shakespeare's star-crossed lovers, Romeo and Juliet, Verona is one of northern Italy's main tourist destinations, largely owing to its incredibly rich artistic heritage.
Your day by day itinerary now includes Free Walking Tour Verona. Start off your visit on the 15th (Wed): get the lay of the land with Free Walking Tour Verona, catch a live performance at Arena di Verona, take in panoramic vistas at Torre dei Lamberti, then wander the streets of Piazza delle Erbe, then make a trip to Piazza Bra, and finally step into the grandiose world of Museo di Castelvecchio.

To find ratings, other places to visit, traveler tips, and tourist information, use the Verona planner.

You can drive from Bergamo to Verona in 1.5 hours. Alternatively, you can take a train; or take a bus. Expect a daytime high around 34°C in June, and nighttime lows around 20°C. You'll set off for Venice on the 17th (Fri).
Tours · Historic Sites · Neighborhoods · Nightlife
Find places to stay Jun 15 — 17:

Venice — 1 night

Virtually unchanged for the last six centuries, Venice is actually a group of islands made famous by a series of canals, bridges, monuments, piazzas, and narrow pedestrian lanes.
You've now added Mama Isa's Cooking School to your itinerary. On the 17th (Fri), learn the tricks of the trade with Mama Isa's Cooking School, contemplate in the serene atmosphere at Chiesa di San Zaccaria, contemplate the long history of Ponte dei Sospiri, then admire the striking features of Doge's Palace, then admire the landmark architecture of Basilica di San Marco, and finally pause for some photo ops at Punta della Dogana. Get ready for a full day of sightseeing on the next day: take in the architecture and atmosphere at Santa Maria dei Miracoli, snap pictures at Ponte di Rialto, take in panoramic vistas at St Mark's Campanile, then appreciate the extensive heritage of Piazza San Marco, and finally take in the architecture and atmosphere at Basilica di Santa Maria della Salute.

To see ratings, more things to do, maps, and more tourist information, refer to the Venice online itinerary maker.

Traveling by car from Verona to Venice takes 1.5 hours. Alternatively, you can take a shuttle; or take a train. In June, daytime highs in Venice are 32°C, while nighttime lows are 20°C. Finish your sightseeing early on the 18th (Sat) to allow enough time to fly back home.
Historic Sites · Classes · Museums
Find places to stay Jun 17 — 18:

Italy travel guide

Landmarks · Ruins · Sacred & Religious Sites
Italy is a land of high fashion, fine art, exquisite architecture, luxury sports cars, outstanding cuisine--and an insatiable taste for "la dolce vita." It's also home to the greatest number of World Heritage Sites in the world, making it an ideal place for your next holiday. The country boasts a varied landscape of mountain ranges, alpine lakes, and coastal towns, so it's no wonder travelers often refer to it as the bel paese (beautiful country). With so many places to visit, visitors often have a difficult time planning their itinerary. The smaller villages each feature a distinct character and a blend of architecture, art, and cuisine. In the country, you'll find countless archeological sites dating back to Roman times and beyond. The country's cities and seaside resorts are cosmopolitan powerhouses with museums, galleries, restaurants, shops, open-air markets, and pedestrian-friendly historic areas.

Province of Verona travel guide

Theme Parks · Theaters · Architectural Buildings
Verona is a city on the Adige river in Veneto, Italy, with approximately 265,000 inhabitants and one of the seven provincial capitals of the region. It is the second largest city municipality in the region and the third largest in northeast Italy. The metropolitan area of Verona covers an area of 1,426km² and has a population of 714,274 inhabitants. It is one of the main tourist destinations in northern Italy, owing to its artistic heritage, several annual fairs, shows, and operas, such as the lyrical season in the Arena, the ancient amphitheater built by the Romans.Three of Shakespeare's plays are set in Verona: Romeo and Juliet, The Two Gentlemen of Verona, and The Taming of the Shrew. It is unknown if Shakespeare ever visited Verona or Italy at all, but his plays have lured many visitors to Verona and surrounding cities many times over. The city has been awarded World Heritage Site status by UNESCO because of its urban structure and architecture.EtymologyAccording to a theory that considers the geographical position of the city, Verona was a key step for those from Eastern Gaul across the Alps to Rome along the Via Claudia Augusta. Verona is short for Versus Romae which means "In the direction of Rome". The -ona suffix, found in many Gallic names, is a simple deformation due to incorrect auditory perception that leads any person to hear the sound of a foreign language as a common sound in their own language, so to pronounce it incorrectly and wrote incorrectly.