Saint Mary’s Abbey, Follina
Its history is linked to the origins of Saint Mary’s Abbey (XII century), founded by the Benedictines and where the monks started a tradition that would become a prosperous and long-lasting one: that of woolen art.
Prato della Valle, Padua
It’s the city of Saint Anthony, Giotto and Galileo, where devotion, art and science are an inseparable unicum. Don’t miss a visit to the Cappella degli Scrovegni, the University and the Basilica del Santo (Saint Anthony’s Basilica). Continue getting excited with a walk in the center, between the squares shaded by the powerful Palazzo della Ragione and a relaxing break at Caffè Pedrocchi.
Palazzo del Podestà, Treviso
At the heart of the city there is Piazza dei Signori, with its Palazzo dei Trecento and the elegant Loggia Dei Cavalieri. Loose yourself along Treviso’s streets doing shopping, but don’t forget to taste Tiramisù (a typical sweet) and traditional dishes made with Radicchio Rosso di Treviso in autumn.
Arena di Verona, Verona
During the Roman era it was a major political and trade center, of which important remains are still present to today, namely the Arena (Roman amphitheater that has been hosting Verona’s prestigious summer opera season for decades), Palazzo Barbieri and the Gran Guardia. Juliet’s House, with its illustrious balcony, is not far at all, and it’s always full visitors enchanted by the story of Romeo and Juliet that gave Verona the nickname “City of Love”.
La Rocca, Asolo
Its favorable position caused Asolo to be populated ever since prehistory. The Rocca (fortress) is the symbol of the town and offers a wonderful view of the historical center and the rest of the landscape from its heights.
Castel Brando, Cison di Valmarino
It has recently been included in the list “Borghi più Belli d’Italia” (Italy’s most beautiful villages) and is dominated by the ancient Brandolini’s Castle, where counts Brandolini lived. Cison’s peculiar medieval center hosts the exhibit “Artigianato Vivo” every August.