Julie Italy, Itinerary, San Marino 418 Comments

Italy is a country that is on many travelers’ wish list. And why not? Italy has it all: fabulous cuisine, gorgeous cities, towering mountains and beautiful beaches, and ancient historical sites. Throw in some gelato and wine and you have the perfect ingredients for a memorable 10-day holiday in Europe. If you have 10 days in Italy, we have three great ideas for how you can spend your time.

For first timers to Italy, Rome, Florence, and Venice usually make the “must-see” list. With 10 days in Italy, you have just enough time to visit these three cities and add in a quick visit to a nearby destination. How to do this is spelled out in our “Classic” Italy itinerary.

But for those who want different ideas of how to spend your time in Italy, we have two more recommendations for you.

With 10 days in Italy, you have just enough time to get a taste of this country. Don’t try to see it all at once. Italy is better visited at a slower pace, so you can sample the food, wander the streets, and get the full experience.

With these itineraries, we tried to strike a balance between visiting a handful of cities and moving slowly enough to have the best experience.

10 Days in Italy: 3 Itineraries

Italy Itinerary #1: The Classic

Our classic Italy itinerary includes Rome, Florence, and Venice, and the Cinque Terre. It’s a great option if this is your first visit to Italy, since you get to visit three of Italy’s most popular cities along with a visit to a spectacular coastal destination.

Below is an overview of this itinerary.

10 Days in Italy: Rome, Florence, Cinque Terre & Venice

  • Day 1: Arrive in Rome
  • Day 2: Rome
  • Day 3: Florence
  • Day 4: Florence
  • Day 5: Tuscany Day Trip
  • Day 6: Cinque Terre
  • Day 7: Cinque Terre
  • Day 8: Venice
  • Day 9: Venice
  • Day 10: Fly home

10 days in Italy map

Rome, Florence, Cinque Terre & Venice | 10 Days in Italy Itinerary

IMPORTANT!! We get a lot of comments and emails about how to add one or two more destinations to this itinerary. We know that it is tempting to squeeze as much in as possible, but we do not recommend adding more to this itinerary. This is already a very busy schedule. If you add on another city, you will get to “see” a lot, but you will end up spending most of your time in Italy on the train. If anything, consider adding more time to Rome before adding on another destination.

Day 1 & 2: Rome

Rome 10 days in Italy

The first day in Rome can be challenging if you arrive on a red-eye flight. Do your best to get adjusted to the time change, visit a few sites in the afternoon, and consider going to bed a little early.

With less than two full days in Rome, you will not be able to see everything, but some of the must-see sites include the Colosseum, the Pantheon, the Borghese art gallery, and a tour of the Vatican. Stroll through Piazza Navona and consider having dinner in the Trastevere neighborhood.

Day 3, 4 & 5: Florence and Tuscany

Travel by train to Florence. This journey takes just 1.5 hours, so if you leave early in the morning you will have most of the day in Florence.

Florence 10 days in Italy

On this itinerary, you have three days in Florence and Tuscany. Florence needs at least one full day to see the main sites. You should also spend one full day in Tuscany. There are numerous hill towns to visit as well as Siena, one of our favorite spots in Italy. You have to decide how to spend the third day: more time in gorgeous Florence or another day in Tuscany, visiting the small towns and vineyards.

To get around Tuscany, we recommend hiring a driver. This allows you to sit back and enjoy the views and the wine without the hassles of parking and navigating between the towns. If you are more independent, you can rent a car (this is what we did after our terrible experience with the public bus system in Italy). We do not recommend the bus. On more than one occasion, the bus failed to show up, leaving us stranded on the side of the road. This not only happened in Tuscany but also Sorrento and Amalfi.

You can also join one of these tours to Tuscany from Florence.


Day 6 & 7: Cinque Terre

Manarola 10 days in Italy

On the morning of day 6, take the train from Florence to the Cinque Terre. It takes between 1.5 to 3 hours to get to the Cinque Terre. Direct trains take less time but there are many more options that have a transfer in Pisa. You can take a few hours to visit Pisa on the way to the Cinque Terre, but you would be missing out on some valuable time in the Cinque Terre.

If you are booking a train to the Cinque Terre, you will arrive in La Spezia and then take the local train to one the five towns of the Cinque Terre. It takes just 9 minutes to travel from La Spezia to the first town, Riomaggiore, and trains run very frequently.

The Cinque Terre is magical. Five picture perfect towns perched along the Mediterranean coastline just waiting to be explored. You can spend a full day hiking between them or use the train to hop between towns.

Day 8 & 9: Venice

Take the train from the Cinque Terre (La Spezia) to Venice. There are no direct trains. Most trains transfer in either Milan or Florence. The quickest journey takes 4 hours but some can take over 6 hours. For your day of travel, book the shortest, most convenient train in the morning, so you have the afternoon to spend in Venice.

Venice 10 days in Italy

One day in Venice is really all you need to see the main highlights. Spend the extra time by cruising out to Murano and Burano or simply wandering the canals some more.

Day 10

Begin your travels home. Or, for those with more time, continue onto your next destination.

See the full itinerary, with recommendations on how to spend your time in each place, where to stay, and how to get around: 10 Day Itinerary: Rome, Florence, the Cinque Terre, & Venice

Italy Itinerary#2: Rome, Florence & the Amalfi Coast

Venice and the Cinque Terre did not make this itinerary, but what you are getting is a drive along the stunning Amalfi Coast, a day trip out the beautiful island of Capri, a visit to Pompeii, and an extra day in Rome.

10 Days in Italy: Rome, Amalfi Coast, Florence & Tuscany

  • Day 1: Arrive in Rome
  • Day 2: Rome
  • Day 3: Rome
  • Day 4: Sorrento and Pompeii
  • Day 5: Capri
  • Day 6: Amalfi Coast
  • Day 7: Florence
  • Day 8: Florence
  • Day 9: Tuscany
  • Day 10: Fly home

Italy Itinerary Map with Sorrento

Rome, Amalfi Coast, Florence & Tuscany | 10 Days in Italy Itinerary

Day 1, 2 & 3: Rome

On this itinerary you have one extra day in Rome. This gives you plenty of time to explore this city. Even so, it will be a very busy three days.

Trastevere 10 days in Italy

Trastevere Neighborhood

Day 4: Pompeii and Sorrento

Today, you will visit Pompeii in transit between Rome and Sorrento. This is relatively easy to do. From Rome, take the train to Naples (70 minutes). Once in Naples you will transfer to the Circumvesuviana train. You can purchase tickets right before boarding the Circumvesuviana train so there is no need to buy them in advance. It takes 36 minutes to travel from Naples to Pompeii (get off at the Pompeii Scavi station).

PRO TRAVEL TIP: The Circumvesuviana train is a local train (similar to riding the subway in New York City) and it can be hot and crowded, especially during the summer months. It’s not as nice as the faster trains in Italy, but is a convenient, budget friendly option for getting to Pompeii and Sorrento. Always beware of pickpockets while using trains and other public transportation in Italy. If you want to skip out on this “budget friendly experience,” you can hire a private driver in Naples instead of taking the Circumvesuviana.

While touring Pompeii, you can store your luggage in the luggage storage facility on the lower level of the Pompeii Scavi station.

10 days in Italy

After touring Pompeii, pick up your luggage and then take the Circumvesuviana train to Sorrento. Most likely you are arriving in the mid to late afternoon. After checking into your hotel (your home base for 3 nights), stroll along the marina, have dinner, and try the limoncello…it’s delicious!

For more information on how to visit Pompeii and travel to Sorrento, Capri and the Amalfi Coast, read these posts:

How to Visit Pompeii when Traveling from Rome to Sorrento

How to Travel from Rome to Sorrento, Capri & the Amalfi Coast

Vesuvius Sunset 10 days in Italy

Sorrento and Mt. Vesuvius

Day 5: Capri

Capri is just 20 minutes away from Sorrento by boat. Once in Capri, take a boat tour around the island, enjoy the breathtaking view from Mount Solaro, and explore the towns of Capri and Anacapri. You can even go hiking if you like.

Capri 10 days in Italy

Day 6: Amalfi Coast

Amalfi Coast 10 days in Italy


From Sorrento, take a day trip to the Amalfi Coast. This is described as one of the most scenic drives in the world. Along the way, visit the towns of Positano, Amalfi, and Ravello.

Tim Rivenbark


The best way to get around is by private driver, ferry, or by boat, whether it is a small group tour or private boat. Parking can be a huge hassle (avoid self-driving the Amalfi Coast during peak season) and using the public bus system can be a nightmare (been there, done that, and we had a miserable experience).

Day 7, 8 & 9: Florence and Tuscany

The morning of day 7 is spent traveling from Sorrento to Florence. You can take the Circumvesuviana train (1 hour, cheap) or take a private driver (1 hour, expensive) to the Naples train station (Napoli Centrale). From Naples it is a 3-hour train ride to Florence. It is a gorgeous journey, especially the final hour, as you travel through Tuscany.

Divide your time between Florence and the hill towns in Tuscany.


The view from San Gimignano

Day 10

Begin your travels home. Ideally, fly home from the Florence airport. While researching flights, if you find that you don’t have great options from this airport, you might have to return to Rome and fly home from here.

Optional Variation of this Italy Itinerary

For this itinerary, you can fly into Naples, visit Sorrento and the Amalfi Coast, and then continue north to Rome and Florence. This saves you some time traveling back and forth from Rome to the Amalfi Coast. However, for many people, it might be easier and cheaper to fly into Rome, which is why I have the itinerary written the way it is.  

Italy Travel Guide

Italy Itinerary #3: Off-the-Beaten-Path

For those who don’t mind skipping some of the more popular cities, this Italy itinerary includes several wonderful, off-the-beaten-path destinations. We love this itinerary because it includes some of our favorite spots in Italy. You even get to explore a hidden gem of Europe, San Marino.

For this Italy itinerary you will need to rent a car. You can pick it up on day 1 at the Venice airport or on the morning of day 2 before leaving Venice.

10 Days in Italy: Venice, Dolomites, Verona, San Marino & Tuscany

  • Day 1: Arrive in Venice
  • Day 2: Venice
  • Day 3: Dolomites
  • Day 4: Dolomites
  • Day 5: Verona
  • Day 6: San Marino
  • Day 7: Florence
  • Day 8: Tuscany
  • Day 9: Tuscany
  • Day 10: Fly home

Italy Itinerary with Dolomites

Florence, San Marino, Verona, Dolomites, Venice | 10 Days in Italy Itinerary

Day 1 & 2: Venice

With one and a half to two days in Venice (depending on what time you arrive on day 1), you have just enough time to explore the best of Venice. To help you plan your time read our 1 Day in Venice Itinerary and 2 Days in Venice Itinerary.

Venice Photography

Day 3 & 4: Dolomites

The Dolomites are one of the most gorgeous spots in Italy that we have seen. This is hiking paradise. There are numerous trails, from short easy hikes to all day affairs. The views are spectacular, and you don’t have to be a hiker to enjoy a trip here.


In the Dolomites, the two most popular towns to base yourself are Selva di Val Gardena and Cortina d’Ampezzo. It takes about 2.5 hours to get to either town from Venice. Later, when you transfer to Verona, it is a 2.25-hour drive from Bolzano and a 3.5-hour drive from Cortina d’Ampezzo. The drive from both locations is gorgeous. 

Day 5: Verona


Verona is gorgeous, similar to Venice except without the canals, the decay, and the huge numbers of tourists. This is another one of those cities that is perfect for getting lost in (and eating a lot of gelato). Enjoy this low-key day exploring this beautiful city.

Day 6: San Marino

San Marino

In the morning drive to San Marino (3 hours, mostly on the highway). You will have the rest of the day to explore this gorgeous, underrated destination in Europe.

Day 7, 8 & 9: Florence and Tuscany


Since you have a car, take your pick of where you want to stay in Tuscany. You can choose Florence, Siena, or any of the Tuscan hill towns, such as Montepulciano, Pienza, or San Gimignano, just to name a few. Or even stay in a villa for three nights. It just depends on what kind of experience you want to have.

We recommend one day in Florence and two days exploring Tuscany.

Day 10

Begin your travels home. Ideally, fly home from the Florence airport. While researching flights, if you find that you don’t have great options from this airport, you might have to return to Rome and fly home from here.

With More Time

With only 10 days in Italy, it’s tempting to squeeze in as many destinations as possible. But sometimes the best experience is going slower and visiting fewer cities.

If you are lucky enough to have more than ten days, consider adding more time to Tuscany, Rome, or any of the destinations listed in this itinerary, rather than adding a quick visit to another city. I know that it is tempting to try to see as much as possible, but your holiday may be more enjoyable if you slow down a little bit.

If you have 14 days, you can visit Rome, Florence, Venice, the Amalfi Coast, and the Cinque Terre. Learn how to do it in our 14 Day Italy Itinerary.

Best Time to go to Italy

Spring and fall are the best seasons to visit Italy. The weather is generally pleasant during this time.

Summer is peak season so expect huge crowds of people and more expensive accommodations. Italy can also be very busy during Easter week and around Christmas.

Italy Travel Guide

If you need more information about traveling to Italy, check out our Italy Travel Guide. It has lots of articles and advice to help you plan the perfect trip.

Designing Your Own Italy Itinerary?

These three itineraries make a great starting point for designing your own custom itinerary to Italy. For more tips and tricks to help you plan the perfect itinerary, consider reading this article:

7 Things to Know When Planning Your First Trip to Europe

If you have any questions about how to plan your 10 days in Italy itinerary, let us know in the comment section below.


You Might Also Like:


Best Italy Itinerary 10 Days


Italy Itinerary 10 Days

Note: This post contains affiliate links. When you make a purchase using one of these affiliate links, we get paid a small commission at no extra cost to you.

All rights reserved © Earth Trekkers. Republishing this article and/or any of its contents (text, photography, etc.), in whole or in part, is strictly prohibited.

Comments 418

  1. Avatar for Julie Chen
    Julie Chen

    Hi Julie,

    We came back from Norway, following your 10 days Fjords itinerary. It was an excellent hiking experience. thank you.
    after seeing your recent trip, we decided to go to Italy in mid-Dec before Xmas. Can we still hike Cinque Terre in Mid-December? Any places you suggested in your 14 days plan should be excluded and saved for next trip? we might only have 11 full days and debate between your first and third 10 itineraries.


    1. Avatar for Julie Post

      Hello Julie. I’m fairly certain that you can still hike the Cinque Terre in December. We were just in the Amalfi Coast, and there, many but not all of the hotels are closed (and the Cinque Terre probably follows a similar pattern). So you could be limited in hotel and restaurant selection, but I think the trails should still be open and the train still running. If you already have a hotel picked out, you could confirm this with them, just to be on the safe side.
      If you only have 11 days, I recommend saving the Amalfi Coast for a future trip. You could easily do a week in this area, or combine it with places like Castelmezzano, Matera, and even a quick road trip through Puglia, all places we just visited in October and will have info soon on our website. Cheers, Julie

  2. Avatar for Sofia

    Thank you for all this great information!
    I wonder how do you pack for a trip like this? Since you are moving so much, probably light packing is the best way to go. Is it better to bring backpacks or should we be fine with suitcases? Our trip will be 14 days and I don’t think I can fit my life in a backpack for 14 days… especially if we want to buy souvenirs. Do hotels let you store your suitcases before checking in and a few hours after checking out?

    1. Avatar for Julie Post

      Backpacks or suitcases are fine, whatever you prefer. Packing light is ideal. Try to avoid bringing a giant suitcase. In some hotels, you may have to carry that suitcase up several flights of stairs, depending on where you are staying. For a 14 day trip, you could do laundry halfway through to minimize how much you bring. And yes, hotels will store your luggage for you. We do this quite a bit and have never been told no. Another thing we do is pack a small duffel bag that doesn’t take up much room. This gives you one more bag to throw those souvenirs into before you fly home. Cheers, Julie

  3. Avatar for Carla Indarjit
    Carla Indarjit

    Love your advice and itineraries. Going Tuscany June 2023 for wedding (June 19-22)in Tuscany( about 1.5 hrs. train to the Villa). Planning fly to Tuscany as base, June 9, travel around to Cinque,Amalfi, maybe Venice, then base in small town, maybe Sorrento to avoid driving from large city as I heard it is a nightmare. I’m not sure of .yet after reading so many variations.
    Your fly to Venice and see Dolomites etc. sounds really cool but I am not big on renting a car and driving out or in of Venice or Florence, scary maybe and what about those restricted zones. I hear if drive straight to and from airport it isn’t bad but I might not be leaving from Florence or Venice. So confused.
    Any insights, thinking of combining your 10 day, no car with your off beaten path for extra days using car.

    1. Avatar for Julie Post

      Hello Carla. I am in Florence right now. Tim and I are doing a road trip through Italy currently and driving in Florence is a nightmare…the hardest city we have ever driven in. Traveling by train is a great idea. You could hire a driver for the short segments where it’s more challenging to get around by public transportation. Driving in the Dolomites is much easier…it is windy, narrow roads but easier than city driving, in my opinion.
      You can get from Venice to the Cinque Terre to Sorrento all by train. Places I recommend renting a car are in Tuscany and the Dolomites. If you base yourself in Sorrento, to do the Amalfi Coast, I recommend taking a tour or hiring a driver. We did the Amalfi Coast by bus and had a bad experience and I have heard that driving that time of year is challenging, since it is so busy. I think having someone drive you around is the best way to do it in June. Tim and I will be in Sorrento and the Amalfi Coast this October, so this winter we will have more info on our website about what to do and how to plan your visit to this region.
      If you have any questions about how to plan your itinerary, let me know. Cheers, Julie

  4. Avatar for Marsha

    My husband and I have a flight leaving Venice (Marco Polo Airport) at 9:30am.
    We would like to spend the night before at a hotel on the Grand Canal but I am concerned about getting to the airport in time the next morning to catch our flight. Should we spend the night at a hotel close to Marco Polo the night before? What are your thoughts on this?

    1. Avatar for Julie Post

      We arrive at the airport 3 hours before our flight if it is international and 2 hours if it is not international. Assuming you have an international flight, you should be at the airport by 6:30 am, maybe a little bit later is ok. But to get there at that time, you will have to leave Venice around 5:45 to 6 am at the latest. That’s an early morning. For me, I’d rather stay close to the airport, to avoid the early morning and the stress of getting to the airport. But if you don’t mind the early wake up, you can stay on the Grand Canal. But first, confirm with your hotel that transportation between your hotel and the airport is running that early in the morning (I assume it is but it’s always nice to double check). Cheers, Julie

  5. Avatar for Darawan

    Hi Julie,

    Love reading through all your recommendations. Thank you for writing them! I am hoping you may have some suggestions on my hopeful plans to travel to pick up my son, that will be studying abroad in Rome in the fall. We live in the US and my son will be in Rome for 10 weeks, ending classes around the 10th of December. My husband and I are planning to join him for a week before our other two college students can meet us for an additional week. First thing is it will be around December 10 – 24th, probably pretty cold. It is even a decent time to visit? Was thinking time is slipping by for traveling as a family, so why not try. Every time we throw a family vacation together, we don’t regret it 🙂

    What would be the best itinerary to include for the last week as a family of five and the first week having only the three of us? I was hoping that we could all be together the entire time, but different universities have different schedules. So with that all said, how can we devise a nice itinerary for the two weeks that doesn’t overlap too many places and yet gets the must see places in for the last week with the entire family? Hope that make sense.

    Any help would be appreciated.

    Thank you !

    1. Avatar for Julie Post

      That’s very exciting that your son will be studying abroad in Rome! And I know all about the different college schedules now too…Kara is just starting college, a different one from Tyler, and they have very different schedules. Tim and I will be in Rome later this month…it’s our first empty-nester trip. So, I’m hoping to have some new Rome content on our website this year, maybe even in time for your trip.
      In December, it will be cool/cold and maybe a bit rainy. But it’s worth going to be able to visit your son. For your first week, if you haven’t been to Rome yet, you could spend 2 to 3 days here, and your son will probably know where to take you, or you could follow our 2 day in Rome itinerary. For the rest of that week, you could go to Amalfi/Sorrento, but I really don’t know what it’s like in December. I have a hunch that it’s cold and quiet and might not be worth it. So instead, go to Florence for the rest of that week and do a day trip or two to the Tuscan towns. We love Siena and Montepulciano, but again, we will be here in a month and will be adding a lot more info to our website.
      For your second week, you could meet the rest of the family in Milan, which has a major international airport. One full day in Milan is all you need. From there, you could spend a day in Verona and then the rest of that week in Venice and fly home from Venice. On this itinerary, you will get to see all of the major cities in Italy without it being too rushed. I think that the coastal towns (incl the 5Terre) and the Dolomites are best saved for a future trip when it is warmer.
      I hope this helps and have fun on your family trip to Italy! Cheers, Julie

  6. Avatar for Stephanie

    Hi Julie,

    My husband and I are traveling to Italy in mid-October. Our plan is to fly in and out of Rome. I know that’s not ideal, but it’s what works best for our budget. Is it feasible/reasonable to do the below? We would like to see Venice but would prefer to spend just one night there if possible. We are in our late 30’s and active. Open to rearranging the below if another order would be best.

    Day 1 – Arrive in Rome 8AM, train to Venice
    Day 2 – Venice til early afternoon, train to Florence
    Day 3 – Florence
    Day 4 – Florence, perhaps a day excursion to Tuscany
    Day 5 – Train to Cinque Terre
    Day 6 – Cinque Terre
    Day 7 – Breakfast in CT, train to Rome
    Day 8 – Rome
    Day 9 – Rome
    Day 10 – Lunchtime flight

    1. Avatar for Julie Post

      Hello Stephanie. Yes, your itinerary looks great. You won’t have much time in Venice, about 24 hours or a little more, but that’s just enough time to see the highlights. I don’t know where you are coming from (we live in the US) so the first day we typically don’t do a ton because we are exhausted. But you might be able to get some sleep on the train and then do some sightseeing in the evening in Venice. You could simply wander the canals, go out to dinner, or take a gondola cruise. If you want to do something a little bit unique, we just did an evening tour of St. Mark’s Basilica that was wonderful. Here is an affiliate link to the tour where you can learn more. Cheers, Julie

      1. Avatar for Stephanie

        Thanks for responding so quickly! We are coming from the US as well so will likely be tired. I hate to jump on train right away but maybe relaxing on the train to Venice will be just what we need. I love the idea of a nighttime tour. I’ll look into that one. Besides that, simply walking the streets, having some food/drinks/gelato, and maybe gondola ride is perfect. Thank you!

  7. Avatar for Allison

    Hi! Love the itineraries! I was wondering if you have any resources for finding affordable and safe places to stay in these places. I’m thinking of going to Venice, Cinque Terre, Florence, and Rome.

    1. Avatar for Julie Post

      Hello Allison. We use Booking.com to find and book our hotels when we travel. Once you enter a city name and your dates, you will be given a list of options. On the side bar, you can filter them out, either by cost, location, rating, etc. We always try to book something with an overall rating of 9 or higher but will do 8.5 if it’s slim pickings. As far as safety, we’ve never had or heard of an issue in the places you mention. In Rome, it’s best to stay near the city center, for safety and convenience, and in Rome there are some very good budget places to choose from. Cheers, Julie

  8. Avatar for David
    1. Avatar for Julie Post
  9. Avatar for Prerna Arora
    Prerna Arora

    Hi there,

    I have between 28-30 days to spend in Italy later starting end of September. I was wondering which of the itenaries would you recommend as a solo traveler.

    I’d love to visit Chianti and spend at least 1-2 days there. I also won’t be having a car for any leg. I am open to flying into or out of Either Rome / Milan. I’d greatly appreciate if you can help me out with the itenary. I would love to spend time in Venice and the surrounding towns as well or Bruno, Murano, also visit Florence, Tuscany, and possibly Sicily as well. While Rome is big, I’m not quite sure if I want to stay there for 3 days unless you think I might be missing out.

    1. Avatar for Julie Post

      Hello Prerna. We will be in Italy at that very same time, also with plans to visit Chianti and some of the other places you listed. I recommend starting with our 14 day Italy Itinerary and adding two more weeks to this. Add a few more days in Venice so you can visit Burano and Murano (plan on at least 3 full days in Venice: 2 for Venice and 1 for Murano/Burano). Add more time in Tuscany. Keep the 2 days in Florence to visit the Florence sights (and even a 3rd day here would be nice). Then, spend 2 to 5 days in Siena, using this as a home base to explore the Chianti wine region and the hill towns of Tuscany. All of that adds about a week. You still have a week left to use. You can either add more time to each place you visit, to travel slower. OR, you can add on more places in Italy. With that week, you could tour Sicily OR visit Lake Como, Milan, Verona and Lake Garda OR visit some towns in and around Puglia (Alberobello, Matera, Castelmezzano). If you need more help laying out an itinerary, let me know. You would just have to make a decision on how to spend the 4th week. We will be in northern Italy this summer and southern Italy this fall, so even though we don’t have content on our website, we have learned A LOT from planning out our travels. The only thing I don’t have knowledge about, that’s on your list, is Sicily. Cheers, Julie

Load More Comments

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *