2 Days in Florence, Italy – A Complete Travel Guide
Ah, Firenze! Florence has long been regarded as the birthplace of the Renaissance and holds some of the most famous art pieces in the world. Between Florence’s many museums, palaces, and cathedrals it’s easy to fall in love with this stunning city. 2 days in Florence is enough time for you to climb the duomo, see the statue of David, and walk through the Boboli Gardens as you yearn for more time in this remarkable city.
Where is Florence?
Florence is the capital city of Italy’s Tuscany region which is located in the central part of Italy.
When is the Best Time to Visit Florence?
Spring in Florence
Average High Temperatures: 61-76℉ (16-24℃)
Average Low Temperatures: 42-54℉ (5-12℃)
Spring is a great time to visit Florence! We first visited Florence in early May and found it to be a very enjoyable time to visit due to the beautiful weather. The high tourism season also hasn’t started quite yet so crowds were moderate. If we were to go back during the spring I would say April would be my preferred month solely because May is when tourist season starts.
Summer in Florence
Average High Temperatures: 83-90℉ (28-32℃)
Average Low Temperatures: 60-65℉ (15-18℃)
While summer is a popular time to visit Florence it would not be my favorite time. It’s hot and incredible crowded during these months. That being said, if it is the time that works best with your schedule you can still enjoy your trip to Florence in the summer!
If you do travel to Florence in the summer make sure you book all of your reservations for restaurants, attractions, and trains (if traveling to/from another city in Italy) really early because things book up FAST.
Another thing to note is that Florence’s citizens often take their own holidays during the months of July and August so you might be surprised to find a number of shops and restaurants closed during these months. Because of the heat, make sure you plan for time to take breaks in the day, drink lots of water, and apply sunscreen rigorously. That summer sun is NO JOKE.
Autumn in Florence
Average High Temperatures: 59-80℉ (15-26℃)
Average Low Temperatures: 43-58℉ (6-9℃)
Another terrific time to visit Florence is during the autumn months. The weather is cooler in October and November and crowds are far fewer than in the summer months. But the days do tend to get a bit shorter as the fall days continue on.
Winter in Florence
Average High Temperatures: 52-54℉ (11-12℃)
Average Low Temperatures: 36-37℉ (2-3℃)
Winter isn’t one of the most popular times to visit Florence but don’t let that deter you. Yes, the weather will be more chilly and the outdoor scenery, such as the gardens, won’t be near as pretty, but off-season travel is great for busy places like the Duomo and other popular attractions and museums. Keep in mind that daylight hours are much shorter during this time which means that many attractions change their hours as well.
Holidays & Festivals in Florence
Although this section may not be applicable to your 2 days in Florence there are some holidays when restaurants, attractions, and shops close down so I would say that it would be best to avoid traveling to Florence during this time unless you want to visit Florence for a specific event. In addition, from what I understand, traveling to Italy in mid-August isn’t ideal due to Ferragosto when most things are closed.
National Holidays in Florence
- January 1: New Year’s Day
- January 6: Epiphany
- Easter Sunday and Monday (Varies each year)
- April 25: Liberation Day
- May 1: Labor Day
- June 2: Republic Day
- June 24: The Feast of St. John (public holiday of Florence).
- August 15: Ferragosto
- November 1: All Saint’s Day
- December 8: Immaculate Conception
- December 25: Christmas Day
- December 26: The Feast of Saint Stephen
How to Get to Florence
Getting to Florence by Plane
If you are traveling to Florence internationally there are a number of ways to get to Florence by plane. The easiest way to get to Florence is to fly to Pisa International Airport or Florence Airport. From Pisa International Airport (PSA) you would take the PISAMOVER from the airport to Pisa Centrale to transfer there on a Trenitalia train to Firenze S. Maria Novella Station. This journey takes around an hour and costs around €9.70 one-way.
Florence Airport (FLR), is located only 10 km (6 miles) from Florence city center making it the most convenient airport. The easiest way to get to the city from FLR is to take a bus or taxi.
For the bus, you’ll take a direct Volainbus from the airport to the Piazza Stazione (Santa Maria Novella Station) which takes only 30 minutes. The buses run every 30 minutes from 5:30am-8:30pm and leave every 60 minutes from 8:30am-12:30am (midnight). You can purchase a one-way ticket either on board the bus or at the airport, as well as at the train station. A ticket costs €6 for a one-way ticket or €10 if you buy a round-trip ticket.
If taking a taxi from FLR to the city center you’ll go to the taxi area at the airport and give the address of where you want to go in the city center. Taxis have a fixed rate from the airport of €22 on weekdays, €24 on weekends and holidays, and €25.30 after 10pm. There will also be an extra charge of €1 for each suitcase you have.
The downside of Pisa International or Florence Airport is that the flights are limited and often more expensive than larger airports in Italy. Two other options are flying into Rome or Milan. For traveling to Florence from Rome you would most likely fly into Leonardo da Vinci Airport (FCO) and then take the Express train from FCO to Roma Termini to transfer on a train to Florence. The entire journey takes about 2.5 hours.
From Milan, you would most likely fly into Milan Malpensa Airport (MXP) then take the bus or train to Milano Centrale Railway Station to transfer onto a train for Florence (Firenze). The entire journey takes around 3-3.5 hours.
TRAVEL TIP: For all train transfers you will most likely book tickets on Trenitalia which has routes from all major stations mentioned above to Firenze S. Maria Novella, the main station in Florence.
Getting to Florence by Train
If you are planning to visit Florence from another city in Italy or another country in Europe then you can most likely find an easy route to Florence by train. When we visited Florence we came from Bologna which has a direct route to Firenze S. Maria Novella. Both Trenitalia and Italo, Italy’s two train companies have routes to Florence but Italo usually only has routes from other major cities while Trenitalia’s lines are more expansive.
You can purchase your train tickets at any train station, online, or on the Trenitalia or Italo apps. There are also third-party websites that you can purchase tickets from that occasionally offer discounts but sometimes you have to exchange them at the station so be sure to get to the station early if that’s the case.
One important thing to remember when traveling by public transportation in Italy whether it’s between cities or from sight to sight is to validate your ticket. For tickets purchased in advance online or on one of the apps, you do not need to do this step because your ticket is already validated. However, if you purchase your ticket at a station you will need to do this or risk getting a hefty fine. Don’t worry, these small green machines to validate your tickets are all over the stations and it only takes a moment!
Another thing to keep in mind is that trains can be delayed due to issues, weather, or strikes. I always recommend giving yourself a bit of wiggle room when it comes to the time when moving from one city to the next!
TRAVEL TIP: When booking train tickets make sure you write the Italian name of a city when searching, For example, if you type in Florence you won’t find any stations. You’ll need to instead use Firenze, the Italian name of the city.
Transportation in Florence
Public Transportation in Florence
Florence is a very walkable city but there are bus lines that run in and around the city center giving tourists another option of transportation. Day buses run from 6am-10pm and there is also an evening service called “Nottetempo” which runs from 10pm-2am in select city neighborhoods.
Most Useful Bus Lines in Florence
C1, C2, C3, C4: City center electric buses
12 & 13: These buses go up the hill south of Arno River and take you to Piazzale Michelangelo and the Church of San Miniato al Monte.
- Single Ticket: Valid for 90 minutes once validated at the yellow machine on the bus (make sure you don’t skip validating!) and costs €1.50.
- Agile 10 Card: Magnetic card that has 10, 90-minute journeys and can be shared among several people – a good option for families. The card costs €14.
Tips for Buses in Florence
- Make sure you buy your bus tickets prior to entering the bus! Tickets are sold at authorized sales points, often coffee shops, tobacconists, newsagents, etc. You’ll want to look for a shop that has a “Autolinee Toscane” sticker on their shop windows or you can purchase bus tickets from the bus ticket booth within the Santa Maria Novella train station and metro stations.
- On city buses that have three doors, the front and back doors are for getting on the bus and the middle is used for getting off the bus. For those that have two doors, you get on the front of the bus and use the middle doors to exit.
- After getting on the bus, make sure to validate your ticket at the yellow validation machine. Once validated you should see a date and time printed on your ticket if you do not make sure you inform the bus driver in case the machine isn’t working otherwise you may be forced to pay a fine. The validating machine should be right by the door or right around the corner at the front or back of the bus.
- You’ll have 90 minutes on your ticket after validating so you can get onto different buses and use the same ticket until it times out.
As a tourist, you will most likely not utilize the tram service in Florence because none of the tram services run through the historic city center. However, if you do need to use the tram there are three lines that run from 5:30am-midnight every 3-4 minutes during the day and every 12 minutes at night.
Taxis in Florence
Again, Florence is very walkable but if you need to get from point A to B quickly or if you’re moving hotels and have heavy luggage, taxis are great for getting to and from quickly. The downside is that taxis can be expensive, even for short distances.
- Minimum charge from 6 am to 9 pm: €3.30
- Minimum charge on Saturdays, Sundays, and public holidays: €5.30
- Price per hour wait: €24
Walking in Florence
Florence is a very walkable city and in my opinion, the best way to truly experience 2 days in Florence. We actually didn’t utilize buses in Florence because we found walking so enjoyable. In some cases, when we checked, it would take the same amount of time to walk to a place as it would to wait and ride on public transportation. But if you do decide to do a lot of walking in Florence, make sure you have proper footwear so your feet don’t feel as fatigued, after all, you’re going to be doing a lot of walking on your trip!
Driving in Florence
If you plan to drive to Tuscany or the Italian countryside at any point in your trip, do yourself a favor and book your rental car for when you are leaving Florence. Driving in Florence is not only unnecessary, but it’s also a waste of time and money. Parking in Florence is difficult, traffic is heavy, and the city is very walkable!
Florence Packing Guide
- Universal Adaptor: Italy takes what is called a Continental plug which has two or three round prongs at 220 volts so if you are arriving from somewhere like the United States you’ll definitely want a universal adaptor.
- Reusable Water Bottle: Since you’re going to be doing a lot of walking in Florence make sure you stay hydrated!
- Comfortable Shoes: Again, with the amount of walking and standing you’re going to be doing be sure to bring comfortable shoes. Logan and I prefer tennis shoes with good insoles like the ones from Superfeet. My current favorite pair of tennis shoes for travel are the On: The Roger but I also like my Nike Air Force 1.
- Sweater, shawl, or scarf: If you are a woman visiting Florence in a warmer season and plan to wear shorts or sleeveless tops/dresses you will need to bring something to cover your legs and/or shoulders if you are planning to visit any places of worship. I brought a lightweight sweater and a hair scarf for my trip in May.
- Portable Charger: You’re probably going to be using your phone a lot whether it be for directions, photos, or videos so one thing I recommend bringing is a portable charger with a charging cable so you can charge your phone on the go!
- Wool Socks: Logan and I both prefer wearing wool socks when traveling because they help wick away moisture and prevent odor. They’re also quite easy to clean in a sink or bath if you bring along some travel soap and lay them out to dry.
- Travel Insurance: We never go on an international trip without some sort of travel insurance! Some of our credit cards offer good travel insurance coverage for short trips but we also recommend SafetyWing and World Nomads for travel insurance.
- Wet Wipes/Hand Sanitizer: Wet wipes are great for wiping down your tray table on a plane and train, a table at an outdoor cafe, or a dirty seat. We usually bring a travel pack of these each time we go on a trip. While we frequently wash our hands, especially before eating, I also carry a small hand sanitizer for when we need it!
- Travel Umbrella: A small portable umbrella doesn’t add much weight to your backpack and saves you from having to purchase one in a pinch if it does start raining!
- Sunscreen: Regardless of what season you visit in bring sunscreen that is at least SPF 30. One of the worst things is to get a sunburn on a trip! Two of my favorites are Supergoop and La Roche-Posay.
- Small First Aid Kit: We always travel with a small DIY first aid kit when we travel that includes bandages, alcohol wipes, motion sickness medication (for flights or certain activities), ibuprofen, allergy medicine, and prescription medications. Again, you may not need all of these items but having a small first aid kit has proven helpful countless times for us!
CLOTHING & ACCESSORIES
I (Kallsy) dressed in a mix of prints and solids so I could mix and match what I wore on my Italy trip. In my opinion, I found Italian fashion is classic and comfortable but you can truly wear whatever you feel best in. I will say that I didn’t bring shorts on my trip to Florence because I knew we’d be visiting a number of churches and I didn’t want to deal with the hassle of changing. I also prefer skirts, dresses, and pants to shorts.
- Skirts: I brought a variety of mid-length flowy skirts that worked well for warm weather and paired with my white tennis shoes.
- Dresses: I usually bring a few dresses on every trip.
- Neutral Blouses/Tanks: I brought a beige, black, and dark green tank that paired well with my skirts.
- Pants: On most of my trips I bring one pair of my favorite jeans or a few pairs of my favorite pants because they go with everything!
- Bike Shorts: I usually bring a few pairs of bike shorts in tan and black so that I can wear them under my dresses and skirts. This allows me to not worry about my dress blowing up and prevents chafe when walking a lot (especially when it’s hot outside!).
- Undergarments: My favorite bralettes are from Negative Underwear or the Auden and Colsie lines currently at Target.
- Shoes: As I mentioned above, I prefer wearing a nice pair of white tennis shoes when traveling because they are versatile and comfortable but I also brought along a pair of sandals. Depending on the season you visit in you might also consider bringing a pair of boots instead of sandals.
- Small Crossbody Purse: I always like having a purse for when I go to dinner instead of lugging around my backpack (although I do occasionally bring that with me to dinner instead!).
- PacSafe Backpack: I’ve had this backpack since 2018 and it’s my absolute favorite! I love that it’s stylish but also holds a lot. It has a number of extra security features too so you don’t have to worry as much about pickpockets or someone stealing your bag.
Logan’s wardrobe was a bit more minimalist for our trip to Florence and I think it really depends on the season. In the late spring, summer, and early fall shorts are great to wear in Florence because the weather can be hot. But in the fall, winter, and early spring, pants are a better choice.
- Shorts: Logan usually brings a combination of nicer athletic shorts and shorts to wear out. His favorites are from Lululemon.
- T-Shirts: Of course, the classic solid color t-shirt is great to bring in a variety of colors.
- Button-up Shirts (Short Sleeve and/or Long Sleeve): Again, pending the season and the activities you plan to do, a few short-sleeve button-ups or long-sleeve button-up shirts are great to bring to Florence.
- Jeans: A nice pair or two of jeans are great to bring to Florence because they are versatile. You can also wear them to most restaurants if you are wanting to dress up a bit more than shorts.
- Dress Pants (optional): Logan didn’t bring any dress pants on this trip because none of the restaurants we ate at required them and the weather was nice and warm. But this is something he has brought on other trips.
Things to Know About Florence
- Florence is actually Firenze in Italian. In fact, all Italian cities that you might be familiar with such as Venice and Rome are often referred to by their exonym but when you arrive in Italy they will be referred to by their Italian names. Which, makes sense considering well… you’re in Italy. So anyways, Florence = Firenze!
- Cover up at churches! When visiting any religious building all visitors are expected to avoid short skirts, dresses, or shorts that fall above the knee, and shoulders and chests must be covered. If you are visiting in the summer you might consider bringing a light scarf as a shawl to cover up.
- When entering a restaurant or shop it is common to enter with a greeting, good morning or hello should suffice.
- The Italian emergency call number is 113. It’s important to keep in mind that not all operators will speak English.
- Public restrooms are not super common so I recommend using the restroom whenever you’re at an attraction or at a restaurant.
- Expect a queue. At most attractions in Florence, you’ll find a long line, even for advance ticket holders. To avoid this make sure you book the earliest time slots at your must-see attractions or go later in the afternoon. Another way to avoid the lines is by purchasing a “skip-the-line” ticket which I’ll cover more about shortly.
- Many museums and attractions are closed Mondays. This is important to keep in mind if you plan to spend either of your 2 days in Florence on a Monday.
Italian Phrases to Learn
I always recommend learning a few words in the primary language of the country you’ll be visiting. Not only it is helpful as a traveler, it shows respect to the place you are visiting. Below are a few Italian phrases you’ll want to know during your 2 days in Florence. I also recommend downloading Google Translate and also downloading Italian on the app for free! This is very helpful when looking at menus too.
- Buongiorno → Good morning
- Buona sera → Good evening
- Grazie → Thank you
- Prego → You’re welcome
- Arrivederci → Good-bye
- Si/No → Yes/no
- Per favore → Please
- Scusi → Excuse me
- Parla inglese? → Do you speak English?
Famous Italian Artists
I can’t talk about each of the popular attractions in Florence without talking about art in Florence, especially being the birthplace of the Renaissance. Even if the medium or artistic styles aren’t your cup of tea one can still appreciate the talent these artists had. Here are a few popular Italian artists that you’ll find at some of the attractions in this Florence Itinerary.
- Filippo Brunelleschi (1377-1446): Brunelleschi is considered to be the father of Renaissance architecture. His most notable work is Brunelleschi’s Dome located at Florence Cathedral.
- Masaccio (1401-1428): Despite Masaccio’s unfortunate death at the age of 27, he still made quite an impact on the Renaissance period. Visitors can see some of his work at Brancacci Chapel not too far from Pitti Palace.
- Leonardo Da Vinci (1452-1519): From the Last Supper to the Mona Lisa, Da Vinci is undoubtedly one of the most well-known and greatest artists of all time. If you’d like to see some of his work I recommend heading to Uffizi Gallery which has an entire room dedicated to his art.
- Sandro Botticelli (D. 1510): At the Uffizi Gallery you’ll find two of his most famous works, the Birth of Venus and La Primavera.
- Michelangelo (1475-1564): Michelangelo was, without a doubt, one of the most memorable artists of the Renaissance period. You’ll find much of his work at the museums around the city, most notably his statue of David at the Accademia Gallery. Although he saw himself as a sculptor he took on the massive job of frescoing the ceiling of the Sistine Chapel in Rome becoming one of the greatest artistic masterpieces of all time.
- Raphael (1483-1520): Another Renaissance giant is Raphael who is well known for his depictions of the Madonna and his work in the Vatican Palace. In the Palatine Gallery at Pitti Palace, you can find the famous portraits of Agnolo & Maddalena Doni and Tommaso Inghirami.
A Quick Guide to the Firenze Card
The Firenze Card is Florence’s museum card which gives you access to many of the museums, churches, and gardens in Florence for 72 hours after its first activation. In addition, it includes access to public transportation and options for skip-the-line tickets.
If you’ve read our Rome guide you’ll know that we recommend the Roma Pass as a valuable option, however, the Firenze Card is a miss for me. Because Florence is so walkable you might not utilize the public transportation benefit of the card and at €85 I’ve not been convinced it’s worth purchasing. During our 2 days in Florence, we totaled the cost of the attractions we wanted to visit and we didn’t come close to €85. My recommendation would be to look at the places you want to visit and total up the amounts to see if it’s worth purchasing for 2 days in Florence, or even three.
Things to Consider Shopping for in Florence
Naturally, if you’re on vacation in Florence you’ll probably consider doing some shopping for mementos or souvenirs to take home. Well, you’re in luck, there are many unique things to buy in Florence that are easy to pack in your suitcase or can be shipped back to your home!
Buying Art in Florence
Being the home of Renaissance art, it’s safe to assume that Florence would be a terrific place to find original art pieces to enjoy and take home with you as a lasting memory from your trip. But don’t be fooled by the art laying on the ground for tourists to accidentally step on and then told to pay for or by the artists doing paint-by-numbers in the streets near popular tourist areas (although some street artists are legit! Just watch for a while and you’ll probably see if they are). Instead, check out these shops perfect for purchasing terrific art pieces.
Paintings & Mixed Media
La Casa Della Stampa Di Sarubbi Lorenzo: This antique printshop is close to Pitti Palace and has walls covered with handmade lithographs and watercolor maps, animals, Florence landscapes, and other unique pieces.
Italian ceramics have long been treasured for their colorful designs and while nearby Montelupo is known for their pottery, Florence is still a great place to purchase pottery, plates, or other ceramics.
- Ceramiche Ricceri: Has beautiful hand-crafted pieces and offers shipping with pieces carefully wrapped.
Florence has been noted for paper marbling and bookbinding as two of their oldest traditions so if you have a love of books or paper goods, this is a great souvenir to take home.
- Il Torchio: This shop has books with unique papers, stunning books, and journals.
- Alberto Cozzi: Founded in 1908, this store is now run by Cozzi’s great-grandchildren. They use the same techniques for hand-marbling paper and book-binding as their great-grandfather and even stamp leather books with gold-leaf foil using his original tools.
- Il Papiro has a few locations around Florence where you can purchase stunning paper goods. But they also offer workshops where you can learn more about how marbled paper is made and create your own!
Leather Goods in Florence
Italian leather goods have been some of the most coveted and fine items for years so it would only make sense to consider purchasing a travel bag, belt, wallet, or purse while in Italy but Florence is the best city to do so because it is best known for its leather goods!
You can find an array of items such as gloves, notebooks, purses, belts, shoes, and wallets at all different price points. For budget items people frequent San Lorenzo Market, however, haggling with the shopkeepers is not for everyone, and it’s harder to find quality pieces there. Instead, I’ve recommended a few leather shops below.
- Scuola del Cuoio: This store is actually a leather works school where you can watch apprentices create leather goods and purchase them in the shop. This is a great affordable place to purchase gifts for family and friends or yourself!
- Stefano Bemer: A great place to splurge on a stunning pair of leather shoes.
- Madova: This shop started in 1919 and is the perfect place to buy a lovely pair of leather gloves.
- Frizzoni: This leather shop still tans leather the old Florentine way, by putting wet leather on special wooden molds until it is dry. Then the leather is manually colored and treated with bee wax.
- Benheart is one of Florence’s most famous leather shops that combines the Italian leather craft with modern styles. It has a few locations worldwide now but is still a terrific place to find a leather jacket, handbag, or shoes. The story behind Benheart is also worth mentioning. Years ago, founder, Hicham Ben’Mbarek was struggling with a heart condition and received a heart transplant. During his recovery, he and his friend Matteo dreamed up the idea of creating a leather goods store. The original location in Florence has floors covered with children’s drawings, which were created by Ben’s kids and their classmates while he was in the hospital making it worthwhile to visit this location.
Florence is known for a wide variety of jewelry pieces such as cameos and gold jewelry pieces! Here are a few places to buy gold jewelry as well as buy unique pieces from Italian designers.
- Angela Caputi Giuggiù: This jewelry shop has a variety of eclectic pieces mostly inspired by mid-1900s fashion blurring the line between fashion and art.
- Ponte Vecchio: If looking for gold jewelry this bridge has many historic gold shops, some of which have been in business since the 12th century.
- Alessandro Dari Gioielli: This famous artist and jeweler has had works displayed in Pitti Palace. The decorative pieces he makes from gold are timeless and unique.
Most of the vintage clothing stores I visited in Florence don’t have thrift store prices, instead, they focus on carefully curated vintage items often from well-known luxury brands. However, don’t let that stop you from visiting the shops I’ve listed below because you might find a special vintage item to take home!
Of course, food is at the heart of every trip so it would be a tragedy if I didn’t mention a few places to find some of Tuscany’s finest culinary goods such as balsamic vinegar, olive oil, wine, pasta, and cheese. One of the best places to try and purchase these items is Mercato Centrale, Mercato di Sant’Ambrogio, or even try Italian grocery stores!
Fragrances & Cosmetics
Italy is one of the leading cosmetic markets worldwide so it’s no surprise that you can find some terrific products in Florence.
- Farmaceutica di Santa Maria Novella: This 13th-century pharmacy has a wonderful selection of Italian beauty products and unique fragrances. There are a few locations around Florence but this shop is the original.
- AquaFlor: If you’re into fragrances don’t miss Aqua Flor. This boutique creates all of its scents in the store and has a variety of perfumes, lotions, and candles.
Where to Stay in Florence
As I’ve mentioned a few times already, one of the beauties of Florence is how compact the city is making it relatively easy to navigate and get around to different areas. As long as you’ve booked a place in the city center, you will most likely have an easy time moving from place to place. However, some areas are still more walking-friendly than others!
Areas to Stay in Florence
- Duomo District: This area is a great place to stay for first-time visitors in Florence because it is in the center of many attractions and close to a number of restaurants. However, because of its proximity to the Duomo, rooms are often more expensive and harder to find. It can also be a bit more crowded.
- Piazza della Repubblica: This neighborhood is also close to many attractions and restaurants in the city center and slightly off course from the main streets making it slightly less congested.
- Piazza della Signoria: If you plan to visit a lot of Florence’s museums, Piazza della Signoria is a great area to stay in Florence but it can get extremely congested with tourists because of its proximity to attractions.
- Santa Maria Novella: If you plan on taking day trips from Florence or want to be close to the train station, Santa Maria Novella is a nice place to stay that often is less expensive than other areas of Florence while still being walkable to many attractions. Some people have said that it has a reputation for being a little less desirable on the north side of SM Novella but a little further away from the station is nicer.
- San Croce: This neighborhood is located on the south side of Florence that is not as often frequented by tourists as an area to stay in but this area is still close to attractions and very charming! It is also a great place to enjoy the nightlife in Florence.
- San Marco & San Lorenzo: These two neighborhoods in Florence are also close to many restaurants and attractions including Mercato Centrale. In my opinion, San Marco is a little further outside of the main area but still close enough to enjoy Florence.
- Santo Spirito: This neighborhood is located over the Arno River close to Pitti Palace, Boboli Gardens, and a number of great restaurants. If you’re looking for a unique place to stay feeling a bit more local, this is a great area to look.
Hotel Recommendations in Florence
Budget Hotels in Florence
Antica Dimora: This bed and breakfast has a few locations around Florence and while they aren’t in the heart of the city, most are still close enough to make them walkable to Florence attractions.
Because Florence is one of the most popular cities to visit in Italy you might have a more difficult time finding a budget place to stay that is clean, comfortable, and/or in an area close to the city center. For more budget places to stay in Florence, I recommend checking apartment rentals on Airbnb!
Mid-Range Hotels in Florence
Mercure Firenze Centro: This is where we stayed while in Florence. We chose this location because it was close to S.M. Novella Station and we did a day trip to Cinque Terre while staying in Florence and the hotel was reasonably priced. I honestly really loved everything about this hotel – the room was clean, comfortable, and spacious, but if you aren’t doing any day trips or have a reason to be close to the train station, I would recommend looking somewhere a little closer to the city center so you don’t have to walk as much! // MAP
Hotel Spadai: This hotel is extremely close to the Cathedral of Santa Maria del Fiore making it a great location for traveling around Florence. Hotel Spadai is well regarded for its stunning, spacious rooms and attentive staff. // MAP
Family-Friendly Hotels in Florence
Golden Tower Hotel & Spa: This hotel is located in a great location for walking around Florence and has suites perfect for families with kids of all ages. In addition to the comfortable and spacious rooms Golden Tower also has a spa, health and beauty center, and dining area. // MAP
Hotel Orto De’ Medici: Another fabulous hotel that is just outside the crowded touristy areas but still close enough for walking to many of Florence’s famous attractions and terrific restaurants. The rooms are spacious and they offer breakfast each morning next to a lovely garden area. // MAP
Luxury Hotels in Florence
San Firenze Suites & Spa: Formerly a historic 17th-century residence, the San Firenze has been transformed into a stunning luxury hotel that is close to Piazza della Signoria and the Uffizi Gallery as well as many other focal points in the city. Many of the suites offer terrific views of Florence’s monuments and city skyline and guests can enjoy the exclusive spa for relaxation. // MAP
Portrait Firenze: One of the most beautiful areas to stay in Florence is right on the Arno River which is where the Portrait Firenze is located. This former mansion portrays 1950s Italian haute couture in its 37 rooms with lavish materials and unique details making it an unforgettable boutique place to stay. // MAP
Dining in Florence
If this is your first time in Italy or even in Europe you might be surprised to find that meals are often longer and later in the day. This is true for Florence as well! I highly encourage you to make reservations to restaurants you want to visit because if you don’t, you might not get in and nothing is worse than being hungry and walking from place to place trying to find a table! If you cannot make a reservation on the restaurant’s website see if they have an email address or social media account linked to their website that you can contact.
If you don’t have any luck with any of these methods, we have also contacted our hotels with the preferred reservation information so they can call and coordinate with the restaurant. Although having a reservation isn’t always required, it is highly recommended, especially during busy seasons.
Of course, there are some restaurants that don’t take reservations so be sure to get to them a little early so you can queue and have a backup plan in case you run short on time.
A Few Foods to Try in Florence
- Pane Toscano (Tuscan Bread): I have to admit that I find the bread in other parts of Italy much more delicious. But there is a reason the bread in Florence is known for being bland. It is actually made without salt! Apparently, during the Medici period, there was a feud between Pisa and Medici-owned Florence resulting in Pisa cutting off salt supply to any area owned by the Medicis. For tradition’s sake, the recipe stuck ever since. If you do prefer salted bread you can also find focaccia in Florence.
- Ribollita (Tuscan Bread Soup): This bread-based soup is another creative recipe born from a lack of resources. It is made by reboiling stale bread with cannellini beans, cabbage, kale, and any other variety of vegetables. While once a paupers dish, it is now a beloved comfort food.
- Panini: No trip to Florence should be without a panini! These delicious sandwiches are usually made with fresh bread and your choice of ingredients such as rocket salad (arugula), cheeses, and/or meats.
- Pappardelle al Cinghiale (Wild Boar Ragu): Cinghiale is wild boar that is native to the Tuscany region. The meat is often dry-aged for a short time and then marinated in a wine sauce giving the meat a unique flavor. It is served with pappardelle, a wide pasta.
- Bistecca alla Fiorentina (Florentine Steak): This simple dish is one of the stars of Florentine cuisine and highlights the quality of the ingredients. The large enough to-share T-bone steak comes from one of the oldest breeds of cattle, the Chianina. The steak is seasoned with salt and pepper and then grilled briefly on all four sides creating a caramelized exterior while the inside is tender and rare. This steak is often big enough for two people to share!
- Tagliatelle Funghi Porcini e Tartufo (Porcini and Truffle Mushroom Pasta): Most restaurants in Florence have their own take on this delicious Florentine dish of simple yet deep flavors that come from the truffles and porcini mushrooms.
- Lampredotto (Tripe Sandwich): Lampredotto is one of Florence’s historic street food dishes that is hit or miss for most people. It is a thinly sliced tripe (cow stomach) that has been boiled in broth, seasoned, and served on bread as a sandwich or on a plate. You can also order it with a herb green sauce, a spicy red sauce, or Bagnato which is wet bread with roux gravy.
- Gelato: Of course, no trip to Italy would be complete without a little, or in my case, a lot of gelato. Florence is known as the birthplace of gelato so this is a great place to indulge in many flavors. My best advice when picking a gelato shop is to find one that has gelato with more “natural” looking gelato instead of super brightly colored options. Quality Italian gelato is more about using natural ingredients that pack a powerful flavor profile than making it look more appetizing or Instagrammable by adding food coloring. You also want to avoid places that have big scoops piled up on top of their gelato tins. True Italian gelato has a fewer frills presentation.
What to Know About Restaurants in Florence
- Ristorante: Typically a more upscale, high-end, and expensive restaurant.
- Trattoria: A more relaxed, home-style, and traditional restaurant.
- Osteria: Casual wine bar that often sells food.
- Enoteca: Wine bars.
- Pizzeria: Casual restaurant that specializes in Pizza.
- Panino: Typically a small counter-service restaurant that serves sandwiches.
- Caffe: Counter service spot for coffee, pastries, or other quick bites.
How to Order Food in Italy
No matter what style of restaurant you choose you will most likely be expected to order at least two courses which usually consist of antipasto (starter) and primo (first course – pasta/appetizer) or secondo (second course/main course). However, this rule does not apply to places like pizzerias where you can order just one dish. Last, if you prefer to pay by credit card you will let your waiter know and they will bring a credit card machine to your table or you will pay with the host.
Tipping in Florence
From what I understood of my time in Italy, tipping customs vary greatly by city. Although tips are universally not expected in Italy, it is a nice gesture to leave a few euros at restaurants where you received exceptional service or if you have a large party. Another thing to note is that it is common to see a small service fee on your bill and sometimes extra charges for service between 10-16%.
Places to Eat in Florence
Cafes/Breakfast in Florence
- BEN Caffè: Small cafe located near Florence Cathedral featuring a variety of breakfast items, pastries, espresso, and specialty coffee drinks.
- Melaleuca bakery + bistrot: Terrific spot for pastries and desserts as well as brunch items like eggs benedict, french toast, and more.
- Le Vespe Cafè: If you are wanting a more hearty breakfast than a pastry and espresso, this cafe features “Canadian-style” breakfast options like pancakes, french toast, breakfast wraps, and breakfast platters. They also have vegetarian, vegan, and gluten-free options!
- Shake Café: This cafe has a few locations around Florence and offers all-day brunch, smoothies, pastries, and of course, coffee.
Panini Counters in Florence
- I Fratellini: One of my absolute favorite panini shops at only €4 each! I recommend getting the pecorino tartufato e rucola (truffle sheep’s cheese with arugula) or a classic prosciutto crudo e mozzarella (ham with mozzarella + add arugula). They also have vegetarian options!
- Panini Toscani is a well-known, highly remarked panini shop near the Duomo where you can choose your own toppings.
- Da’ Vinattieri is more of a local’s spot to get a panini so you might find it busy during lunch but it’s well worth the wait even for just their schiacciata. Although I didn’t order lampredotto here if you’re wanting to try this famous Florentine street food many people say this is the place to do so!
- All’Antico Vinaio is one of Florence’s most well-known panini shops and the lines are usually quite long! We didn’t make it here on this trip because we prioritized other panini spots but their reputation still stands.
Pizzerias in Florence
- Gustapizza is a late-night spot for inexpensive but delicious Napoli-style pizza that is cooked in a wood-fired oven.
- Gustarium serves pizza al taglio which is a thick focaccia-style crust with various toppings often sold by weight. This is a great place to try new toppings like zucchini blossom with anchovies but don’t be fooled by the slices in the case, they always seem to be much bigger once you get them!
- Da Nerbone: This small restaurant is actually located in Mercato Centrale. Here you can enjoy a quick sit-down meal of homemade pasta or grab a quick sandwich.
- Osteria Cinghiale Bianco: If you want to go somewhere for a nicer meal I highly recommend Osteria Cinghiale Bianco. Don’t miss the onion flan, papparadelle with wild boar ragu, ribollita, and taglierini with truffle. P.S. I found out after dining here that this is apparently one of Stanley Tucci’s favorite places to dine at in Florence!
- Trattoria Za Za: We didn’t get a chance to dine at Trattoria Za Za but this Tuscan restaurant is very popular and has been recommended to us by many!
- L’Osteria di Giovanni: This popular restaurant is known for its Florentine steak and other traditional Tuscan dishes.
Gelato in Florence
- I Gelati del Bondi: The moment you walk into this gelato shop you’ll take notice of how passionate the owners are about their gelato. They have all of the traditional flavors like pistachio, but a number of unique flavors and vegan flavors as well. If you want to try something special make sure you check out their gelato-making classes!
- Perche no! Serves all the classic flavors like stracciatella, nocciola, alongside seasonal gelato and sorbet flavors including many dairy-free options.
- Gelateria La Carraia in Santa Croce: We found this gelato shop when walking around Santa Croce and were pleased with the classic flavors of stracciatella and pistachio. Other favorites we tasted included passion fruit, salted peanut, and white chocolate.
- Gelateria Artigianale La Sorbettiera: This was my favorite gelato shop in Florence! The flavors are all made from natural ingredients and they have the best flavor combinations. My favorite is the Buontalenti, named after the creator of gelato, and Sofia which had candied orange and dark chocolate.
Day 1: 2 Days in Florence
Cathedral of Santa Maria del Fiore
The Cathedral of Santa Maria del Fiore, often referred to as the Duomo or Florence Cathedral, was created by Arnolfo di Cambio and is the third-largest church in the world and the largest at the time of its completion in the 15th century. The cathedral was dedicated in 1412 to Santa Maria del Fiore, the Virgin of the Flower as a reference to the lily, the symbol of Florence.
Of all the cathedrals we visited in Italy, this is one of the most stunning. When you walk up to the expansive Duomo District, you’ll immediately be taken back by the exceptionally detailed façade only to become more in awe when entering the cathedral with the rich marble and beautiful fresco on the center ceiling dome.
But before heading into the cathedral first head to Brunelleschi’s Dome which is the most iconic spot to visit at the Florence Cathedral. The dome was built between 1420 and 1436 by Filippo Brunelleschi and is the largest masonry vault in the world. When visiting you’ll be required to climb up 463 steps to reach the top (there are no elevators are available) but it’s absolutely worth the climb because you’ll be rewarded with one of the most breathtaking views of Florence.
My recommendation is to get the earliest time slot and visit Brunelleschi’s Dome before you visit any of the other attractions at the Cathedral so you can be the first ones to go up and down the stairs. It gets very crowded as the day goes on and standing on the stairs with one-way traffic is not how you’ll want to spend your first day in Florence!
If you also happen to be visiting during late spring, summer, or early fall, you’ll be glad you got the early time slot to escape the heat! Keep in mind that the journey up and down the stairs takes about an hour allowing for some time at the top to catch your breath, gaze out at the city, and take a few photos!
After visiting the dome, you can then make your way to the inside of the Cathedral which you saw from above as you made your ascent to the dome.
- Entry to Brunelleschi’s Dome is from Porta della Mandorla (North side of the Cathedral).
If you do get tickets to Brunelleschi’s Dome you can safely skip Giotto’s Bell Tower. Although it is included in your admission and offers a view of the basilica, you’ll have to ascend another 414 steps to get to the top and the view isn’t as spectacular ar the dome. However, if you want to make another trek up the stairs that’s okay too! Just account for at least another hour to do so. Furthermore, you couldn’t get tickets to the dome this is a good alternative!
Also included with your ticket is access to the Baptistery of San Giovanni which is situated just opposite the cathedral. This octagonal building of white and green marble has a history dating back to the 4th or 5th centuries and originally housed many famous works of art including Donatello’s Penitent Magdalene and the Silver Altar, which are both now on display in the Opera del Duomo Museum. Upon entering the baptistry take note of the delicate mosaics in the dome featuring scenes from the Last Judgement and the bronze doors that feature New Testament biblical stories including the life of John the Baptist and the Gates of Paradise.
- Access from the North Door (Martelli street side).
The last stop in the main complex is Santa Reparata. From 1965-1973 an archaeological dig was underway beneath the cathedral and archaeologists found remains of the old basilica of Santa Reparata that stood near the baptistry. As they continued to dig, evidence of not one old church but a total of four was unveiled, the original basilica and three rebuilds. Today you can see the remains of the earlier cathedral walls and floors, the floor displaying beautiful mosaics.
- Access from the Cathedral “Porta Campanile” (south side, beside the Bell Tower entrance).
After visiting the sights in the main complex head over to the Opera del Duomo Museum which has 28 rooms that hold many important original artifacts and artworks from masterminds such as Michelangelo, Donatello, Brunelleschi, Ghiberti and others. Some of the most notable pieces are the golden doors original to the Baptistry and the Silver Altar.
- Access from Piazza del Duomo n. 9.
- The Museum is closed on the first Tuesday of each month.
Chances are if you’re visiting Florence, the Duomo is on your list to visit, after all, it is the most popular attraction in Florence! Because of this, I recommend visiting first thing in the morning before the crowds get heavier. Be sure to book your tickets weeks in advance, even months if you plan to visit during the summer when Florence is at peak tourism season.
TRAVEL TIP: Be sure to wear clothing that covers shoulders and knees when visiting the cathedral. Hats, sunglasses, and large bags or backpacks are also not permitted inside.
Cost of Visiting Florence Cathedral Attractions
|MONUMENTS INCLUDED||TICKET COST|
|Brunelleschi Pass||All monuments of Piazza del Duomo: the baptistery, bell tower, dome, Santa Reparata, and the Opera del Duomo Museum.||€30/adults, €12/children|
|Giotto Pass||All monuments of Piazza del Duomo mentioned above except it does not include admission to the dome.||€20/adults, €7/children|
|Ghiberti Pass||Access to only the baptistry, museum, and Santa Reparata.||€15/adults, €5/children|
LOCATION: Piazza del Duomo, 50122 Firenze FI, Italy // MAP
HOURS: Times for each monument vary and also change with seasons. Please make sure you check each attraction for special closing dates and times before booking your tickets!
After spending most of your morning in the Duomo district head over to Mercato Centrale which is Florence’s bustling indoor food market. Although the current market only opened in 2014, the building of iron and glass, which was designed by Giuseppe Mengoni, was erected in 1874. Inside you’ll find a plethora of stands selling baked goods, fresh produce, pasta, meats, and fish, and restaurant stands all owned by artisans who love what they do.
If you haven’t grabbed lunch yet or are wanting something light to eat before your next meal visit Da Nerbone for a sandwich which is located inside the market or you can simply walk around and take in the delicious smells and sights or look for some Italian goods to purchase to take home.
LOCATION: Piazza del Mercato Centrale, Via dell’Ariento, 50123 Firenze FI, Italy // MAP
HOURS: Sunday-Thursday 9am-11pm, Friday & Saturday 9am-12am
TRAVEL TIP: For another great food market head a little outside of the city center to Mercato di Sant’Ambrogio.
Mercato San Lorenzo
Mercato San Lorenzo is located directly next to Mercato Centrale. This outdoor market has hundreds of stalls selling ceramics, leather goods, clothing, and other various souvenirs. Although it is kind of a tourist trap, there are still some inexpensive gifts you can purchase here. Make sure you take time to look around at each stall before making any decisions because prices can vary greatly by the vendor.
LOCATION: Piazza del Mercato Centrale, Via dell’Ariento, 50123 Firenze FI, Italy // MAP
HOURS: Hours vary but most vendors will be there from at least 9am-2pm.
After shopping, head over to Accademia Gallery which is a famous art gallery in Florence where you can see the statue of David by Michelangelo and a number of other works of sculpture, painting, and music. I’ll be honest, I found the Uffizi Gallery to be far more impressive but seeing David is still remarkable!
This museum gets EXTREMELY crowded so be sure to book your tickets in advance. Since you’ll want to visit the Duomo in the morning the next best time to visit Accademia Gallery is in the middle or late afternoon but expect it to be busy whenever you go!
LOCATION: Via Ricasoli, 58/60, 50129 Firenze FI, Italy // MAP
HOURS: 8:15am-6:50pm daily, last admission 6:20pm, closed Mondays.
COST: €12/adults, €2/reduced fare for EU citizens 18-25
PURCHASE PRIORITY ENTRANCE OR GUIDED TOUR TICKETS
Basilica of Santa Croce
The Basilica of Santa Croce is the largest Franciscan church in the world and a stunning place of worship that features a basilica, Opera museum, and a crypt where you can find the tombs of many famous Italians including Michelangelo, Rossini, and Galileo.
Make sure you take the time to take note of the 4,000 works of art from Brunelleschi, Donatello, Canova, Giotto, and others that span over eight centuries.
LOCATION: Piazza di Santa Croce, 16, 50122 Firenze FI, Italy // MAP
HOURS: Sunday 12:30pm-5:45pm, Monday-Saturday 9:30am-5:30pm
COST: €8/adult regular admission, €6/students, children under age 11 free to visit
Day 2: 2 Days in Florence
Piazza della Repubblica
Start your day at Piazza della Repubblica which is one of Florence’s most iconic main squares. It was here that artists, architects, and other notable people would gather to discuss works, politics, or other current events while venturing through markets, tabernacles, and churches.
In the 18th century, the town council decided to widen the square and demolished most of the original architecture. While the square might not look the same as it did in its medieval days, you can still enjoy street artists and performances while enjoying an espresso at a nearby cafe.
LOCATION: Piazza della Repubblica, 50123 Firenze FI, Italy // MAP
Mercato del Porcellino & Fontana del Porcellino
At the Mercato del Porcellino, you’ll find many items similar to Mercato San Lorenzo, but visitors often flock here to see Fontana del Porcellino. Legend states that if you rub the snout of this bronze fountain statue of a boar, you will return to Florence one day!
LOCATION: Piazza del Mercato Nuovo, 50123 Firenze FI, Italy // MAP
Piazza della Signoria
Piazza della Signoria is one of the prettiest plazas in Florence and often one of the busiest. Here you’ll find some of Florence’s high-end shopping like Furla, Chanel, Louis Vuitton, and Gucci.
But another reason people visit this piazza is to see the iconic Fountain of Neptune. This fountain was created during the 16th century and as the name denotes, it has a large statue of Neptune placed valiantly in the center alongside a number of other mythical figures.
LOCATION: P.za della Signoria, 50122 Firenze FI, Italy // MAP
Right next to Piazza della Signoria is Palazzo Vecchio, Florence’s town hall which is seen as the city’s symbol of power. Palazzo Vecchio was built during the 13th century and lies on top of an ancient Roman theater. These ruins are available to be viewed individually or with a combo ticket.
Once built, the main section of Palazzo Vecchio was used to host the city council originally composed of the Priori who governed Florence. Later it was remodeled to give more of the appearance of a medieval fortress.
The current appearance of Palazzo Vecchio is due to the renovations made by Duke Cosimo I de Medici and his wife Eleonora of Toledo who used this palace as their residence for a time. Visitors can admire the impressive map room, courtyards, terraces, and apartments of the Palazzo that are beautifully decorated by famous artists such as Michelangelo, Giorgio Vasari, and Donatello as well as view the historic Hall of the Five Hundred which has impressive paneled ceilings and wall frescos adorned with golden decorations and sculptures.
Palazzo Vecchio is definitely one of the most interesting historical palaces in Florence full of secrets, some of which have yet to be discovered. In fact, if you want an informational and exciting tour I recommend taking the Tour of the Secret Passages where you follow the hidden passages put in place by the Duke of Athens!
LOCATION: P.za della Signoria, 50122 Firenze FI, Italy // MAP
HOURS: Thursday 9am-2pm
COST: €12.50/adults, €10/reduced rate
The Uffizi Gallery is one of the most impressive places we visited on our trip to Florence. This 16th-century building houses a stunning collection of 13th-20th century Renaissance and Primitive sculptures, paintings, and other masterpieces. Some of the most popular pieces from Da Vinci, Botticelli, Raffaello, and Michelangelo are also housed here but the architecture of the gallery is also breathtaking.
If you can, try to visit in the morning when it first opens so that you can arrive before the crowds, but if that doesn’t work for your schedule I recommend visiting after 3pm. Regardless of when you visit make sure you allow yourself at least two hours to fully immerse yourself in the magnitude of this museum.
LOCATION: Piazzale degli Uffizi, 6, 50122 Firenze FI, Italy // MAP
HOURS: 8:15am-6:30pm daily, closed Mondays
COST: €12/adults, €2/reduced rate
PURCHASE PRIORITY ENTRANCE OR GUIDED TOUR TICKETS
After visiting the Uffizi Gallery, make your way across Ponte Vecchio, one of Florence’s iconic bridges located over the Arno River. Ponte Vecchio is lined with tons of jewelry and souvenir shops that might seem easy to brush off, but this is actually a great place to look for gold jewelry! In fact, some of the gold shops located on the bridge have had storefronts here since the 12th century.
TIP: If you want to take a photo of the bridge the best place to do so is near the back of the Uffizi Museum.
LOCATION: Ponte Vecchio, 50125 Firenze FI, Italy // MAP
After walking across the Ponte Vecchio head to the Boboli Gardens which are directly behind Pitti Palace, the next stop on your 2 days in Florence. These 15th-century gardens stretch over 30 hectares (74 acres) and are absolutely stunning. The lush greenery expands over rolling hills surrounded by Renaissance statues and grottos and on the terrace, you’ll find the Lemon House which was built in 1777-1778 by Zanobi del Rosso. Don’t miss the Fountain of Neptune, the Fountain of the Ocean, and the botany gardens.
LOCATION: Piazza de’ Pitti, 1, 50125 Firenze FI, Italy // MAP, there are two entrances for Boboli Gardens – One from Pitti Square and the other from Porta Romana Square.
HOURS: 8:15am daily, closing times vary by season – November-February 4:30pm, March-May, September & October, 6:30pm, June-August 7:10pm
COST: €14/adult (Boboli Gardens and Pitti Palace), €6/adult (garden only), €2/reduced admission
By now you’ve probably seen enough Renaissance art but if you have some extra time one other place to visit near Boboli Gardens is Palazzo Pitti or Pitti Palace. Pitti Palace was purchased in 1550 by Cosimo I de Medici and his wife Eleanor of Toledo as the Grand Ducal residence and soon became a symbol of power for Medici.
Today Pitti Palace is part of the Uffizi Galleries and holds a number of artworks, there are five different museums inside the palace. On the ground floor is The Treasury of the Grand Dukes and the Museum of Russian Icons, the first floor contains the Palatine Gallery and the Imperial and Royal Apartments, and on the second floor are the Gallery of Modern Art and the Museum of Costume and Fashion. You can enjoy a diverse art experience in Pitti Palace!
LOCATION: Piazza de’ Pitti, 1, 50125 Firenze FI, Italy // MAP
HOURS: 8:15am-6:30pm daily, closed Mondays
COST: €14/adult (Boboli Gardens and Pitti Palace), €10/adult (Pitti Palace only), €2/reduced admission
PURCHASE PRIORITY ENTRANCE OR GUIDED TOUR TICKETS
After a busy day, walk along the Arno River towards Piazzale Michelangelo’s viewpoint to enjoy one last Italian sunset over some of the best views of Florence. Many people flock to this area at sunset so I recommend heading here a little earlier if possible! Plus then you can enjoy the view of the city before and after sunset.
LOCATION: Viale Giuseppe Poggi, 7, 50125 Firenze FI, Italy // MAP & VIEWPOINT
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