Venice is comprised of 118 islands intersected by 150 canals and linked by 400 bridges. Among the neighborhoods to choose for your visit: Cannareggio – Ghetto, Santa Croce, Miracoli, San Zanipolo, Rialto, Frari, Dorsoduro, Giudecca and Castello. This incomparable city is full of secret campos, handsome Gothic palazzos and neighborhood wine bars. San Marco square with its bell tower and the Doge’s Palace, the Grand Canal surrounded by Venetian style palaces, numerous art galleries and boutiques.
Murano is a cluster of islands connected by bridges, world-renowned for its glass products. Its glassmaking industry began in 1291 when the city of Venice moved the glass furnaces and the glass artisans to Murano to avoid the risk of fire to city buildings. Burano is a fishing village famous for its lace. In the 16th century, Burano’s lace was the most sought after in Europe. Explore this island with its brightly colored houses, the main feature of the island, the most picturesque of the lagoon.
the best way to travel is in the company of people who live and work in the places you visit
The Prosecco Wine Hills visit to a wine cellar and wine tasting. Dry, lemony, and bubbling, is Italy’s answer to refreshing, well-made, sparkling wine. Created from predominately Prosecco grapes in the northern Veneto region of Italy in the foothills of the Alps, Prosecco is light, affordable, and fun. Traditionally, Prosecco was made as a soft, somewhat sweet wine with just a little fizz, but today’s Proseccos are dry and very bubbly. Sometimes combined with a small amount of Pinot Blanc or Pinot Grigio grapes, Prosecco is made using the Charmat method rather than the Champagne method, the French method of making sparkling wine. Straw-colored Prosecco, with its overtones of citrus, melon, lemon, almonds, and honey, is a perfect summer wine.
Experiential Tourism in Venice Italy
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