Jesolo is the ideal place for visiting Venice, thanks to its easy connections. The quickest way to reach the city is from "Jesolo - Punta Sabbioni", which you can reach by car or bus. Here you will find a motorboat that leaves for St. Mark’s Square in Venice every 30 minutes.
From Punta Sabbioni or directly from Venice you can easily reach Murano, famous worldwide for its blown glass; Burano, famous for its artisan lace and its traditional, brightly-coloured houses, and Torcello, a characteristic island that is home to Byzantine relics like the Cathedral of Santa Maria Assunta and the Church of Santa Fosca.
An ancient university city, Padua has numerous relics of its glorious cultural and artistic past that make it a tourist destination for people from all over the world.
Padua is also known worldwide as the city of St. Anthony.
It is home to the famous Scrovegni Chapel, with its renowned cycle of frescos by Giotto, considered one of the masterpieces of Western art.
Why not visit Caffè Pedrocchi, one of the world’s most famous cafes, right in the heart of the city?
Also take a stroll through Prato della Valle, the large elliptical square that is one of the symbols of Padua. With its 90,000 m2 it is not only one of the city’s largest squares, but also one of the biggest in Europe.
An enchanting town located on the Veneto plain, approximately 15 km south west of the right bank of the River Piave, Treviso still has a gentle, reserved character which, together with more famous and popular places, conceals smaller streets, alleyways, rivulets, canals and barbicans that preserve all the charm of a town rich in history.
Visit the tre colli (‘three hills’): the Duomo, Piazza dei Signori and Piazza Sant'Andrea, on which the town was built.
The Ca' dei Carraresi palace in Treviso often hosts internationally famous exhibitions. Don’t miss Treviso’s famous radicchio, accompanied by a great local Prosecco.
Verona is located on the Adige River, around 30 km east of Lake Garda. The Basilica of San Zeno in Verona is considered one of Italy’s Romanesque masterpieces.
Why not visit the famous Arena, the world’s most important open-air opera theatre? Go and see “Juliet’s balcony” that inspired the famous Shakespearean tragedy.
Don’t miss Verona’s renowned Pandoro, a typical Christmas cake known worldwide.
Trieste, the city of Umberto Saba and Italo Svevo, is a crossroads of cultures and religions, a result both of its geographical position as a ‘frontier’ and of the historical events that have made it a meeting place for many populations.
Its wonderful Miramare Castle overlooks the Gulf of Trieste, just a few kilometres north of the city and was built at the behest of Maximilian of the House of Hapsburg, Archduke of Austria and Emperor of Mexico, and was later the home of Duke Amedeo d'Aosta.
Visit the Giant Grotto, which opens onto the Trieste Carso, the upland area behind Trieste. It is an imposing sight, due to the natural proportions of the cave and the clever lighting that highlights everything nature has created.