Jesolo and surroundings


Jesolo is also an ideal starting point for visiting Venice. Easy connections to Venice, the islands of the lagoon and the Veneto art cities. The shortest route is “Jesolo – Punta Sabbioni” (15 km from us), where you will find parking spaces for your car and the motorboat that will take you to St. Mark’s Square in Venice every half hour.

You will also be able to visit the islands of Burano, Murano and Torcello, true jewels of the Reppulica of Venice, a city that has remained splendid and untouched by time for 1000 years.


An enchanting city located on the Veneto plain, Treviso still retains its stately appearance. The beautiful centre between the canals, small streets, retains the charm of a city rich in history. Visit the three hills, corresponding to the Duomo, Piazza dei Signori and Piazza Sant’Andrea, on which the city is said to have been built.

Internationally renowned exhibitions are periodically held at the Ca dei Carraresi palace in Treviso. Enjoy the typical cuisine, and the famous radicchio trevigiano accompanied by an excellent local Prosecco.
Saturday morning market in Piazza del Grano.


An ancient university city, Padua boasts numerous testimonies of a glorious cultural and artistic past, making it a destination for tourists from all over the world. Padua is also known throughout the world as the city of Saint Anthony.

Padua is home to the famous Cappella degli Scrovegni (Scrovegni Chapel), which houses a celebrated cycle of frescoes by Giotto and is considered one of the masterpieces of western art.
Visit the Caffè Pedrocchi, one of the most famous cafés in the world, which is located right in the centre.
A stroll through Prato della Valle, one of the symbols of Padua, is a must; besides being the largest square in Padua, it is one of the largest in Europe (90,000 square metres).

Vicenza1h 30′

Vicenza is known as the city of Palladio – who created numerous works of architecture there – and is one of the most important places of art not only in the Veneto region. It is in fact a destination for cultural tourism with flows from all parts of Italy and also from abroad. The city has been listed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site. The Palladian Basilica, rebuilt from 1549 onwards, is the most famous public building.

South-west of Vicenza is the Sanctuary of the Madonna di Monte Berico, to which two apparitions of the Blessed Virgin are linked: the first on 7 March 1426, the second on 1 August 1428.
A tasting of the typical dish is a must: baccalà alla vicentina.

Trieste1h 30′

Trieste, the city of Umberto Saba and Italo Svevo, is a crossroads of cultures and religions.
The Miramare Castle, which overlooks the Gulf of Trieste, a few kilometres north of the city, is marvellous. It was built at the behest of Maximilian of Habsburg, Archduke of Austria and emperor of Mexico, and was later home to Duke Amadeus of Aosta.

Also, visit the Grotta Gigante (Giant Cave), which opens onto the Carso Triestino, the plateau behind Trieste. The spectacle is impressive due to the exceptional proportions of the cavity and the clever lighting that highlights all that nature has created.


Verona is situated on the Adige River, some thirty kilometres east of Lake Garda. The Basilica of San Zeno in Verona is considered one of the masterpieces of Romanesque architecture in Italy. Why not visit the famous Arena, the most important open-air opera house in the world.

Visit the ‘balcony of Romeo and Juliet’ that inspired the famous Shakespearean tragedy. Taste the famous Veronese Pandoro, a typical Christmas cake now known all over the world.

Grotte1h 15′

The Caglieron Caves are located in Breda di Fregona, in the province of Treviso. The length of the circular route is about 1 km and the estimated visiting time is about one hour. You can admire the splendid natural gorge and, as you proceed, walk along it on footbridges that are suspended in places. Due to the considerable limestone content of the water, it is redolent with formations of large concreted surfaces, stalactites and stalagmites, of the most varied shapes and colours.

In the most illuminated areas, the presence of travertine is remarkable, with alternating mosses and other plant residues. Inside the artificial cavities, there are some sections of tunnels that can be explored by cavers. Given the constant temperature in the deeper parts of the caves, and the gradual decrease in light, a series of micro-environments of considerable botanical and zoological interest can be observed.