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Alberobello and Apulia

Visitors are still treated like special guests as mass tourism has never reached Apulia, the heel of Italy's boot. The region is a flat land without mountains or rivers, an extraordinary stony land with cathedrals and castles which rise up from the the villages. The amazing Apulian sea surrounds an immense area of sand and rocks, ports with lighthouses, little villages with views, saints, heroes, scents and tastes.

Gargano Area

This area has everything that cannot be found in the rest of Apulia: mountains, rivers and lakes. Gargano is a green oasis in the arid Apulian terrain. There's also a National Park. Nature is so wild that it has remained unspoilt. Isolated beaches, stony caves... a place for the soul and a perfect holiday destination.

Riviera of the Trulloes

Magical signs and strange pinnacles, this is what Alberobello, in Itria Valley, is. A fascinating fairy town, still inhabited, that has been declared national heritage by Unesco. Cone shaped roofs with mystical signs. No one is sure of their origins, but some similar structures existed in the ancient Greece and even in Asia. You just cannot go to Apulia without visiting this unique site. In the close area


A city famous for its exuberant and some of the loveliest Baroque architecture in all of the country, the Florence of Southern Italy. If sunlight had a colour it would be that of the local "pietra leccese", the honeyed, golden limestone of which Lecce's many Baroque churches and palazzi are built.


The fortified city is one of the most beautiful towns in Southern Italy. it's been likened to a cake: built on three hills, with white houses packed between narrow streets and medieval bastions.


A charming white-washed city characterized by its history: San Pietro church with its 11th century Byzantine frescoes, the Romanesque cathedral dominated by the Tree of Life that covers the floor in a fascinating mosaic.