Dolomites Dolomiti Monti pallidi Sciare Alto Adige Best hidden gems in italy
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Dolomites Dolomiti gruppo montuoso delle Alpi orientali Trentino Alto Adige Italy.jpg

  • Dolomites Dolomiti gruppo montuoso delle Alpi orientali Trentino Alto Adige Italy.jpg
  • Sunset Superski Ski Area Superski Dolomites Dolomiti Alpi orientali Trentino Alto Adige
  • Superski Ski Area Superski Dolomites Dolomiti Alpi orientali Trentino Alto Adige Italy.jpg

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The Dolomites are a mountain range in north Italy that are known for skiing, mountain climbing, hiking and more. Made of sedimentary rocks and limestone, the mountain range was created about 250 million years ago and covers a span of 77,865 acres (315.11 km2). Marmolada is the highest mountain peak in the Dolomites, with an elevation of 3,343 m (10,968 ft).

The jagged peaks of the Dolomites span the provinces of Trentino and Alto Adige, jutting into neighbouring Veneto. Europeans flock here in winter for highly hospitable resorts, sublime natural settings and extensive, well-coordinated ski networks.
Come for downhill or cross-country skiing and snowboarding or get ready for sci alpinismo (an adrenaline-spiking mix of skiing and mountaineering), freeride, and a range of other winter adventure sports including those on legendary circuit Sella Ronda.
This is also a beautiful summer destination, offering excellent hiking, sublime views and lots of fresh, fragrant air.

Whether connoisseur, active or adventurous, everyone is thrilled by the Italian Dolomites.
Little wonder, with the variety offered in the Dolomites holiday region: the majestic Dolomite mountain peaks, and excellent cuisine, a colourful mix of down-to-earth fare and Italian specialties, and of course the warm welcome that meets you wherever you go.
The beauty and diversity of the landscape of the Italian Dolomites alone will enchant you in every season. Because this holiday region always has its own unique and irresistible appeal.
The only question remaining is what not to miss during an Italian Dolomites holiday.

Italy's dramatic rocky rooftop, the Dolomites, offers some of the best mountain thrills in Europe.
The bold, light-gray cliffs and spires flecked with snow, above green, flower-speckled-meadows and beneath a blue sky, offer a powerful, unique, and memorable mountain experience.

Carbonin or Schluderbach. Ortisei or Sankt Ulrich. Val Gardena or Gröden.
Straddling the border between Italy and Austria, almost every town, and sometimes even the mountains, have two names – Italian and German – and often, they’re not even remotely similar.
Nothing beats a Dolomites road trip – whizzing past sprawling meadows dotted with quaint alpine villages, winding higher up a mountain pass to find one impossibly beautiful vista after another, gawking out the window as new, more impressive peaks tower overhead.
It’s a pretty amazing place to explore on four wheels, but the excellent public transportation means that those not keen on renting a car won’t be left behind.
During the buzzing summer season (late June to early September), dozens of bus routes return to service connecting all major villages and leading to many of the key hiking spots.
Cable cars also resume their slow climb to the upper plateaus affording stunning views and easy access to many of the high altitude trails.
If you’re travelling to the Dolomites and don’t have an EU driving permit, be sure to apply for an IDP several weeks before you leave to ensure your plans for a European road trip don’t get derailed.

When to Go to the Dolomites

The Dolomites’ relatively temperate climate and natural beauty make it a tourist destination year-round, so make your Dolomites travel plans based on your own seasonal preferences.
Some tourists prefer to travel to the Dolomites during the summer, between May and September, when the weather is pleasantly warm and the mountains lively and colorful. Early spring, when crocuses, Alpine snowdrops and scented bushes of Daphne bloom through the melting snow, is equally beautiful. Winter, while cold, is exceptionally beautiful, and a perfect time to hit the slopes.

What languages are spoken in the Dolomites?

The Dolomites are located in 5 different provinces (within 3 regions) in Northeastern Italy. One province, South Tyrol (in German: Südtirol; in Italian: Alto Adige), was part of the Austro-Hungarian Empire prior to World War I.
German continues to be the primary language spoken in this region.
When traveling and hiking through South Tyrol, every street, advertisement, natural area, mountain hut, etc… is written in both German and Italian.
Throughout this guide, we will use both names to avoid any confusion. Another language that you may encounter is Ladin, a romance language spoken in the provinces of South Tyrol, Trentino, and Belluno, by the Ladin people.
In Alta Badia, you’ll see signage and names (e.g. towns, mountain huts) in three languages: Ladin, German, and Italian.

Sass Pordoi
Want to see some spectacular views… by car?
Then don’t miss the Sass Pordoi, a pass between the Sella and Marmolada groups of Dolomite mountains.
At 7,346 feet, this pass is the highest (surfaced) road through a pass in the Dolomites.
For even more gorgeous views, you can take a cable car up from the pass to the summit.
And, of course, there are plenty of hiking trails!
Parco Naturale Adamello-Brenta
Some of the prettiest hiking and scenery is in the Brenta grouping of the Dolomites, located just northwest of Trento.
The most famous trail here, Via Bocchetta di Tuckett, is for serious mountaineers only—harnesses and ropes required! However, easier walking paths and mountain biking are abundant here, too.




I Passi delle Dolomiti: Passo Pordoi, Passo Gardena, Passo Sella, Passo di Giau

Milioni di anni fa sulle Dolomiti c’era pure il mare, mentre oggi ci sono cime innevate, boschi, valli e un’infinità di tradizioni comuni alle popolazioni che abitano a ridosso di questi 9 sistemi montuosi che si estendono tra ben 2 nazioni (Italia e Austria), 3 regioni (Veneto, Trentino Alto Adige e Friuli Venezia Giulia) e 5 province (Belluno, Bolzano, Trento, Pordenone e Udine).
Madonna di Campiglio è una località sciistica di fama mondiale incastonata a 1500 metri di altitudine tra le cime del Brenta (Dolomiti Trentine) e i ghiacciai dell’Adamello e della Presanella.
In questo paesino in provincia di Trento sono concentrate la maggior parte delle strutture alberghiere della zona.
L’appeal turistico della località, infatti, risale a metà Ottocento e in oltre un secolo di attività ha saputo rinnovarsi fino alla completa destagionalizzazione.
A Madonna di Campiglio non si viene solo d’inverno, e non si viene solo a sciare.

Vivi le Dolomiti nei suoi momenti più speciali con gli eventi, gli autentici Mercatini di Natale, il Capodanno sulla neve o gli indimenticabili weekend romantici. Immergiti nell'arte e cultura locale pieni di antiche tradizioni e leggende.
Scopri gli itinerari più belli delle Dolomiti per le tue vacanze in moto o in bici e le escursioni a piedi sulle più belle vette dolomitiche Patrimonio UNESCO dal 2009.

Ovunque si vada nelle Dolomiti, c’è sempre qualcosa di cui stupirsi; che si tratti di una montagna, un lago, una vallata, qui tutto ruota intorno alla bellezza, intesa nel suo senso più profondo. Non è un caso se questo vasto complesso montuoso fa parte ormai da diversi anni del Patrimonio Naturale dell’Umanità.
Le Dolomiti sono ideali per quanti di voi desiderano trascorrere le vacanze in montagna, praticando sport e attività all’aria aperta: le escursioni durante l’estate e lo sci durante l’inverno sono alcuni esempi. Soprattutto durante l’inverno, le Dolomiti sanno affascinare un numero sempre crescente di sciatori, basti pensare al fatto che proprio qui si estende uno dei più importanti caroselli sciistici d’Italia.

Dolomiti Superski è il più grande comprensorio sciistico italiano e tra i più importanti del mondo!

Unisce insieme 1200 km di piste accessibili con un unico skipass.
Un insieme armonico di oltre 10 zone sciistiche e impianti di risalita di ultima generazione, che contano ben 1.200 km di piste preparate giornalmente; percorsi soleggiati e coinvolgenti.

Il piacere di sciare in uno scenario unico al mondo ed uno skipass valido nell'intera regione accomunano le perle sciistiche delle Dolomiti.
Una garanzia di varietà, cambiamento e fantastiche esperienze sulle piste. Eccone alcune...
Cortina d'Ampezzo
Plan de Corones
Alta Badia
Val Gardena/Alpe di Siusi
Val di Fassa/Carezza
Arabba Marmolada
Alta Pusteria
Val di Fiemme/Obereggen
San Martino di Castrozza/Passo Rolle
Valle Isarco
Tre Valli
Civetta



Dolomites Dolomiti Alto Adige region What to see Best hidden gems in italy Selected websites Top experiences Tourist attractions guides travel blogs Itinerari Percorsi e Siti turistici in Dolomites Dolomiti Top sights in Dolomites Dolomiti:


https://it.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dolomiti
http://www.cosafarei.it/dolomiti
https://www.dolomiti.it/
https://www.dolomititour.com/
https://www.dolomitisuperski.com/it
https://it.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dolomiti_Superski
https://www.dovesciare.it/cartina/dolomiti-superski
http://www.val-gardena.com/it/dolomiti-superski/page3.html
https://www.lonelyplanet.com/italy/trentino-south-tyrol/the-dolomites
https://www.dolomites.org/
https://www.ricksteves.com/europe/italy/dolomites
https://thesandyfeet.com/dolomites-italy-travel-tips/
https://www.travelandleisure.com/travel-guide/dolomites
https://moonhoneytravel.com/europe/italy/dolomites/
https://www.inafarawayland.com/italian-dolomites-guide/
https://www.walksofitaly.com/blog/alps/italy-dolomites-best-spots
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