Venice travel tips Gondolas booking guide vacanza a Venezia città lagunare
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Venice is a city of immense beauty and historical significance, but it is also unique and not like any other city in Italy.
As the capital of the Veneto Region of Northern Italy, Venice actually lies on 117 small islands that are connected by a series of bridges and separated by a network of canals.
With a population of around 250,000, Venice is not one of the largest cities in Veneto, but it is one of the most visited tourist destinations in the country.

Basilica di San Marco
Behind the photographing tourists, cooing pigeons and famous old cafes rises the San Marco Basilica
One of the top Venice Italy Attractions in the city.
Despite the Venice tourism I want to visit this attraction again and again to experience the heart of Venice.
The Basilica of San Marco Museum shows you the treasures that the Doges have collected. You can go up on the balcony at the front of the basilica, and you can have a view of the San Marco Square.
Piazza San Marco Venice San Marco Square
Piazza San Marco is also called St. Mark's Square. Busy and crowded with people but, a beautiful square. It is number two of my Top 15 Venice Italy Attractions.
Napoleon called this piazza the most beautiful salon in the world. One of the best Venice Italy attractions.
On the square, you will find, among other things, the entrance of the Doge's Palace and the Basilica San Marco. Furthermore, there is the Biblioteca Marciana, the Campanile, and the Torre dell'Orologio clock tower.
Bridge of Sighs in Venice
Don’t expect one of the most beautiful Venice Italy attractions, but this site is the famous Bridge of Sighs (also named; Ponte dei Sospiri) is a prominent tourist landmark. It’s an early 17th-century Baroque structure that crosses the palace to the prisons.



Venice is one of the most beautiful and romantic cities in Italy. With its canals, narrow streets, gondolas and balconies it is an extremely popular destination.
Highlights and best things to do in Venice in one day.
If you’re looking for a 1-day itinerary to Venice explore all of the must see points of interest if you only have one day in Venice.

With a city as filled with tourist attractions as Venice, it's hard to know where to begin. Perhaps the best way is to simply get lost for a few hours wandering through its enchanting little streets and passageways, strolling beside its canals, and finding its secret corners. At every turn, you'll see something worth remembering with a photo. No matter where this exploration takes you, it's easy to find your way back to Piazza San Marco and the Grand Canal. Most of the best sights you'll want to visit lie around these two landmarks.
Venice is divided into six sestieri, neighborhoods that have distinctly different characters. San Marco is the central one, surrounded on three sides by a great loop in the Grand Canal.
Across Rialto Bridge is the artisans' neighborhood of San Polo, and across the Grand Canal to the south is stylish Dorsoduro, with its prestigious art museums and lively squares.
At the outer edges are Santa Croce, Castello, and Cannaregio, home of the original Ghetto. Beyond the six sestieri - neighborhoods - of the city itself, you'll want to hop aboard a vaporetto to its islands: Lido, Murano, Burano, and Torcello. A fourth island, San Giorgio Maggiore, is worth visiting for the beautiful views of San Marco and Venice from the tower of its church.


Perhaps Venice’s most famous architectural jewel, the Bridge of Sighs is situated in the city center near the Piazza San Marco.
Its name derives from the fact that it was part of the Doge’s Palace prison complex, and convicts had to cross it to go from the Doge’s interrogation rooms to the New Prison once they received their sentence.
It was the last thing they saw before their incarceration, so many sighs could be heard as they walked through the bridge, resigning themselves to their imminent fate.
Today, the bridge has much happier connotations, with millions flocking each year to witness its beautiful design.

Gondolas
The beloved black, flat-bottomed, wooden gondola boats first plied Venice’s waterways in the 11th century.
At their peak, in the 17th and 18th centuries, there were 10,000 gondolas being used in Venice; today, the number is much less.
There’s nothing quite so romantic in Venice as sailing along the canals on a gondola before or after sunset.
Just don’t expect your gondolier to sing—some do, and some don’t. And if yours does, win points by asking to hear a classic Venetian song instead of the overdone (and not Venetian) “That’s Amore” or “O Sole Mio.”
Campanile
Originally constructed in the 9th century, this 325-foot bell tower next to the Basilica di San Marco was rebuilt exactly as it once stood before its unexpected collapse in 1902. Today the Campanile is worth a stop for the panoramic views of the lagoon and the Lido from the top of the tower along with views of the marangona, the tower’s original bell that was miraculously unharmed when the Campanile fell.
Doge’s Palace
The home of Venice’s rulers since the 9th century, with the initial construction of the current building dating from the mid-14th century, the Gothic-style Doge’s Palace (Palazzo Ducale) sits on Piazza San Marco and includes frescoed walls and ceilings with works by some of Venice’s most famous artists. Two of its many treasures include Tintoretto’s masterpiece Paradise, the largest oil painting in the world, as well as the grand 15th-century Stairway of the Giants (Scala dei Giganti).
Grand Canal
You can’t miss taking the grand tour of Venice by sailing down the Grand Canal, which runs from Piazzale Roma to Piazza San Marco.
How you do the Grand Canal trip depends on how much you want to spend; options range from gondola or private water taxi to vaporetto (water bus) or traghetto, which simply lets you boat from one side of the Canal to the other at a few specific points.
Rialto Bridge
The Rialto Bridge (Ponte di Rialto) runs across the Grand Canal, connecting the districts of San Marco and San Polo.

VENEZIA REGIONE VENETO

Cuore della Serenissima Repubblica di Venezia e, allo stesso tempo, salotto d’Europa.
Piazza San Marco ha sempre avuto questa vocazione “glocal”: simbolo della venezianità e ambiente multiculturale per eccellenza.
Inevitabile che sia la prima tappa per chiunque arrivi in città.
Una foto al centro di questa piazza trapezoidale sarà anche un rito abusato, da far storcere il naso a qualche locale troppo zelante, ma “s’ha da fare” assolutamente.
Tutt’attorno solo opere d’inestimabile valore: dalla Basilica, al campanile, a Palazzo Ducale.
Meraviglie che tutto il mondo invidia alla città e all’Italia e che perciò meritano di essere trattate a parte.
Dopo esser giunti in Piazza San Marco e aver fatto tutte le foto di rito, la primissima cosa da fare è visitare la Basilica omonima.
Il perchè è presto detto.
Essa rappresenta l’eredità viva della cultura romana, bizantina e veneziana.

C’è un’atmosfera magica, ci si sente fuori dal tempo, in un altro mondo. Con i suoi vicoli stretti,le sue piazze, i canali, i ponti, i piccioni, il puzzo di pesce, i muri scrostati per l’umidità, la bellezza dei palazzi, l’acqua che sale dal pavimento di Piazza San Marco, le mille lingue diverse dei turisti ed il silenzio quasi spettrale delle zone meno battute.
Il romanticismo di un giro in gondola, per guardarla da un’altra prospettiva, ascoltando i racconti dell’abile gondoliere.
La fierezza di una città con una storia forte, mai conquistata, il ponte tra Oriente e Occidente, raccontata dagli scrittori, patria di avventurieri e di intrighi.
La libertà di perdersi nel dedalo di vicoli sconosciuti, con la certezza di non perdersi mai del tutto, perchè in fondo Venezia è una piccola isola e prima o poi arriverai in un punto conosciuto.
Se arrivate in treno arriverete direttamente alla Stazione di Venezia Santa Lucia e da lì vi muoverete a piedi o con i vaporetti. Se invece optate per la macchina evitate i costosi parcheggi a pagamento, come quello di Piazzale Roma, ma lasciatela nei vari parcheggi scambiatori gratuiti e arrivate a Piazzale Roma con l’autobus. Le corse sono frequenti e se disponete di un abbonamento a tempo il biglietto è incluso.
I vaporetti sono piuttosto cari, la corsa singola è indipendente dalla distanza, ma Venezia è bella da girare a piedi.
Se comunque avete in programma di visitare anche le isole o il lido e quindi fare più di due tratti in traghetto, conviene acquistare una tessera turistica a tempo.
Un giro in gondola è sicuramente un’esperienza unica, da provare almeno una volta nella vita. Non è un’esperienza proprio economica.



Come arrivare In auto a Venezia
Il punto più vicino al cuore di Venezia raggiungibile in auto è Piazzale Roma, qui trovate alcuni parcheggi a pagamento, comunali e privati. Piazzale Roma si raggiunge dall’uscita dell’Autostrada, attraversando il Ponte della Libertà e seguendo le indicazioni stradali per Centro e Piazzale Roma.
La soluzione più gettonata è il grande Parcheggio sull’Isola del Tronchetto. Bisogna attraversare sempre il Ponte della Libertà e seguire le indicazioni per la Nuova Isola del Tronchetto. Da qui si raggiunge facilmente il centro con il vaporetto o con il People Mover.
Come arrivare In Treno a Venezia
L’unica stazione ferroviaria della città è Venezia Santa Lucia. Non potete sbagliarvi.
Tutte le tipologia di treni, frecce e regionali di Trenitalia e Italo, arrivano qui. Usciti dalla Stazione si può andare a sinistra e prendere il Ponte degli Scalzi, entrando subito nel cuore di Venezia. In alternativa si può girare a destra e raggiungere Piazzale Roma attraversando il moderno ponte della Costituzione.
Come arrivare In Aereo a Venezia
L'aereoporto Marco Polo di Venezia è collegato con un comodo servizio di Bus Navetta con il Piazzale Roma, la corsa dura circa 20 minuti.

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https://www.thecrazytourist.com/15-best-things-venice-italy/

https://theculturetrip.com/europe/italy/articles/the-top-10-things-to-do-and-see-in-venice/

https://www.venicetosee.com/

http://www.cosafarei.it/venezia

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http://www.reidsitaly.com/places/venice/venice-itineraries/1-day-in-venice/

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https://www.fodors.com/world/europe/italy/venice/experiences/news/the-8-most-famous-tourist-attractions-in-venice


Meteo Venezia Weather Venice Forecast

https://www.ilmeteo.it/meteo/Venezia

https://www.accuweather.com/it/it/venice/216711/weather-forecast/216711

https://www.timeanddate.com/weather/italy/venice/ext

https://www.theweathernetwork.com/it/weather/veneto/venice
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