Honesly, I haven’t been in Amalfi, Italy but I have prepared this travel guide that I might use it soon and it might be helpful for you too!
Amalfi is a town in a dramatic natural setting below steep cliffs on Italy’s southwest coast of Italy. Between the 9th and 11th centuries, it was the seat of a powerful maritime republic. Amalfi, the namesake town of Italy’s famous coast, is a gem with old-world charms. Once the capital of a powerful maritime republic, this Italian town is a combination of centuries of intricate history, dramatic natural scenery, and delicious fresh seafood.
Things to do in Amalfi Coast here!
Villa Rufolo is a villa within the historic center of Ravello, a town in the province of Salerno, southern Italy. The initial layout dates from the 13th century, with extensive remodeling in the 19th century. Ravello is still known for its musical events, including the Ravello Festival, which is strongly connected to the composer and his symphonies. The town boasts its cultural roots, too; just stroll the alleyways, enjoy the architecture and piazzas to see the town’s history.
Accommodation on Villa Refulo, here!
Museum Of Paper:
History of papermaking in Amalfi. The Museum of Paper (Museo della Carta) in Amalfi celebrates the long-established paper-making tradition of Amalfi. The museum is located in a 14th century paper mill, in the northern part of the modern town. It was once owned by the Milano family, famous in Amalfi for the production and manufacture of paper.
Torre Dello Ziro:
Historic watchtower with coastal views. A historic watchtower perched above the coast. This pleasant and easy walk leads to one of the landmarks of Amalfi: the walls of the Dukedom of Amalfi and the Torre dello Ziro, one of the many towers dotted along the coastline which was used to spot the approach of Saracen ships.
Accommodation on Torre Dello, here!
Il Duoglio Spiaggia:
The crystal clear azure water of the beach mark it out as one of the most prized along the whole coast-line with photographers and sunbathers alike finding equal joy in its attributes. Located around a kilometre west of the town of Amalfi, the climb down the 400 or so steps from the main road is well worth the effort. However, as is the case with many beaches along the Amalfi Coast, it’s best to visit in the mornings in order to make the most of the sunshine which disappears behind the rocks in the afternoons. Full article here!
Accommodation on Duoglio, here!
Lido di Ravello Spiaggia di Castiglione:
Surrounded by high cliffs, Lido di Ravello remains one of the least crowded beaches of the picturesque Amalfi Coast. Covered with black sand and pebbles, this semipublic beach is accessible via stone staircase of nearly 200 steps. The beach bar offers a delicious selection of salads made from locally grown vegetables. Amenities include rental sun chairs, umbrellas, and kayaks, as wells as public showers. Put Lido di Ravello and other Ravello attractions into our Ravello trip itinerary planner, and watch your holiday take shape. Click here to read full article!
Accommodation on Spiaggia, here!
Path Of Gods:
The Path of the Gods was named by Italian historian and politician Giustino Fortunato in the mid-19th century, who was inspired by the hike’s beautiful views and mythological history. The Path of the Gods has been a popular walk for centuries, providing pristine views of the Amalfi Coast and a peek at the old world way to travel. Here’s our guide to hiking the Path of the Gods. This 8km (5mi) trek is the perfect way to spend a day and experience the beauty of the Amalfi Coast.
Oscar Niemeyer Auditorium:
Constructed in 2011, the glistening white auditorium hosts Ravello’s annual summer music festival, and attracts internationally acclaimed musicians, dance troupes, and performers. The Oscar Niemeyer Auditorium also serves as the town’s art center, offering periodic displays of sculpture and other artistic works. The Auditorium is located on the Via della Repubblica about a hundred meters from the tunnel that leads to the town’s main square, the Piazza Vescovado.
Fiordo di Furore:
Furore is a town and comune in the province of Salerno in the Campania region of south-western Italy. It’s famous mainly because of the Fjord – a small crack in the rocks, an ancient gorge that was a hidden place for the bandits in the past. The fjord of Furore is located in the stretch of coast that follows the SS163 state road, between the municipalities of Praiano and Conca dei Marini. The Grotta dello Smeraldo is only few kilometres away from the fjord, Sorrento about 25 kilometres and Positano only ten.
Accommodation on Furore, here!
Amalfi Coast Map
Updated italy travel restrcitions
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