Getting married in Italy between history and nature

Sposarsi in Italia tra storia e natura

Getting married in Italy between history and nature

22 June 2018 Informazioni e news

Spouses choose to get married in Italy because they can not do without the marvelous views that this land offers. Our beautiful peninsula probably boasts the largest number of art cities in the world that enchant both for their history and for their architectural beauty. Ancient medieval villages, towns surrounded by greenery or overlooking the sea; Italy is really able to satisfy the tastes of all the brides.

Polignano a Mare: what to see in this “miniature Apulia”

One of the most beautiful destinations in Apuglia is undoubtedly Polignano a Mare. What can you see in this beautiful village, overlooking the sea? From its white houses to the crystalline sea, passing through the crowded alleys, Polignano represents a bit of a “miniature Apulia”. If you decide to get married in this place you can’t help stopping along Lama Monachile: it is a cove composed of two overhanging cliffs and a narrow inlet stretched in-between; an amazing landscape of a town with breathtaking colors.

Camogli and San Fruttuoso: the enchanting Ligurian destinations

For sea lovers, two enchanting destinations can be the Ligurian cities of Camogli and San Fruttuoso. The two coastal towns, which are located near Genoa and twenty kilometers far from each other, overlook the Ligurian Sea. Camogli is a typical seaside village, known mainly for its marina and its colorful buildings along the sea. San Fruttuoso is very famous for its abbey, a place of Catholic worship dedicated to San Fruttuoso of Tarragona, and for the famous statue of Christ of the abyss, located in its bay.

The pink flamingos of Cagliari

Sa Genti Arrubia, how the flock of pink flamingos of Cagliari, in Sardinia, is named. These elegant birds have been populating the island for generations, thanks to the wet and poorly inhabited areas, their ideal habitat. The best time to observe the flamingos are the first weeks of June, their nesting period. During the rest of the year it is possible to sight them crossing the sky, while they migrate from one area of Sardinia to another and then stop in large groups, on the coasts of the island.

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