Venice, Italy sited on a group of 118 small islands

Venice is a city in northeastern Italy sited on a group of 118 small islands separated by canals and linked by bridges. It is located in the marshy Venetian Lagoon which stretches along the shoreline, between the mouths of the Po and the Piave Rivers. Venice is renowned for the beauty of its setting, its architecture and its artworks. The city in its entirety is listed as a World Heritage Site, along with its lagoon


This region is situated in Italy’s northeast and borders Slovenia and Austria.
Friuli Venezia Giulia overlooks the Adriatic Sea and is surrounded by high mountains, enclosing many different landscapes.
The impressive Carso plateau is formed by windswept rocks, and soil erosion has created a series of caves, hollows and resurgences over time.

The mountain sceneries of the Eastern Dolomites are truly spectacular: the Carnia and the Julian Alps, in addition to the lakes, valleys and protected areas.


Venice is a famous town in northern Italy, resting on islands separated by countless channels.

Absolutely everyone who visited in Venice, famous Piazza San Marco. It is in it are the most famous historical monuments of the city: the Doge’s Palace and the Cathedral of St. Mark. It is worth mentioning that in this area of ​​Venice, in contrast to other public places is allowed to feed the pigeons.

Wrapped in a light haze caused by the constant moisture, and overrun with tourists from all over the world, Venice seems almost ephemeral, existing only in our imagination. Yet this fantastic city can be seen not only on postcards and in the movies, it really exists with its canals and bridges, cathedrals and squares … Moreover, Venice bravely fighting for its existence, trying not to give the upcoming sea.

Modern Venice – it is not only the most coveted place for a honeymoon or romantic honeymoon lovers. Today – this is the goal of every tourist who dreams to catch the mysterious essence of the city. To do this, be sure to visit the following places.


One of the most glimmering jewels of the region is the ancient town of Aquileia, one of the most important towns of the Roman Empire. Declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site, it is rich in vestiges: from the forum to the ruins of the river port and the basilica, it is also one of the most important examples of early Christian art.

The Dolomites, another addition to the UNESCO World Heritage List, are a highly valuable natural monument and offer extremely charming sceneries and colors, both in winter and in summer: crystal-clear water stretches, snow-covered peaks and lush valleys.

From the Karst Plateau to the sea, Trieste conceals innumerable beauties – old cafés, neoclassical buildings along the Grand Canal and other monuments revealing the fascination of this central European city and its glorious past.

Another unmissable destination is cosmopolitan Gorizia, with its Medieval castle that recalls centuries of history. Udine is no less charming, with its ancient castle and the precious works of Giambattista Tiepolo. Finally, Pordenone is well worth a visit, with its ancient buildings and the Corso, lined by typical long arcades.

Several other towns and small villages enrich the region with their art and traditions. Grado is peculiar for its Venetian-style old town center; the small town of San Daniele, for its beautiful frescoes and the Church of Sant’Antonio; and Cividale del Friuli, for being the seat of the first Lombard dukedom in Italy.

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