The Most Beautiful Places in Italy to Live


The Most Beautiful Places in Italy to Live


  • Naples is winding, narrow streets crisscrossed with laundry, motorbikes snaking past, and old crumbling buildings, a densely populated city with plenty of history.
    It's hot and slow but with exciting energy in the air. As evening fell and the air-cooled, it was time to sit on the balcony with a glass of wine.
    Where to stay here Quartieri Spagnoli (Old Spanish Quarter) is an affordable place to base yourself and full of glimpses of real life in Naples. Around the historic center of Piazza, Dante is also a decent place, energetic and lively - and safe.
    There is a lot of history in the streets of Naples - about 2000 years of it. Nestled between the coast and the looming ghost of Mount Vesuvius, there are historical landmarks nearby, like the world-famous Pompeii, where you can see what happened when Vesuvius erupted in AD 79.
    Aside from the old, there are some beautiful squares that you can stumble upon in Naples, as well as ancient palaces and holy churches.


  • Florence is not only famous for its art: the city is practically a masterpiece in its own right. The entire town is the UNESCO World Heritage Site. In short, it is beautiful. Baroque buildings, centuries-old palaces (palaces), charming lanes, sculptures, and fountains - not to mention the museums, cathedrals, and galleries of the evening.
    Florence, the capital of Tuscany, has plenty of places to stay. We recommend Santo Spirito, the trendy area with a good mix of locals and ex-pats and a lively plaza.
    Santa Croce is also a beautiful residential area with a significant market selling local produce. Make a selection.
    If you think you're going to a living museum, that's not necessarily true. Florence is alive and well.
    Located on the banks of the Arno, there are a plethora of elegant boutiques to explore, high quality, local food, and wine to sample, all making for the good life of indulgence.
    There are some interesting cultural quirks in Florence. One of these is Calcio Storico Fiorentino. Dating back to the 16th century, it is a sport that mixes wrestling, rugby, and football.
    There are also fun festivities surrounding Saint John the Baptist's Day - parades and festivities.


  • Turin, the capital of the northwestern Piedmont region of Italy, is a cosmopolitan city. It's a charming blend of 19th-century neo-Gothic grandeur and the old baroque styles.
    Some of the best universities and the colleges in Italy are located here, creating a large student population with plenty of cheap food and great nightlife.
    Vanchiglia is a quiet spot near the center of Turin and a decent place for nomads to set themselves up. Having a beer with the locals here and enjoying the history is easy.
    Instead, the Quadrilatero is a young neighborhood full of small streets, various shops, and bars - a great area to live in.
    Turin may be best known for being the home of the Turin Shroud's religious relic and the birthplace of the famous European soccer star team Juventus, but there's more here than everyone already knows.
    Turin is home to some great historical cafés: ornate affairs with mirrored and golden interiors.
    Turin has a fantastic urban art scene. It is easy to find large, ruined murals adorning the old buildings here. Check out the Urban Art Museum to learn more about it. You can relax in Valentino's park and castle on hot days, by the Po River.


  • The most fashionable city at the foot of the Alps, and the second most populous city in Italy, where Milan is located. It's the country's most cosmopolitan city, home to a stock exchange, skyscrapers, and the famous soccer team (AC Milan, of course), and it's known internationally as a city on the fashion map, with its well-attended Fashion Week.
    Finding a place to live in Milan depends on your budget; It is one of the wealthiest and the most expensive cities in Italy.
    Porta Venezia's vibrant student population includes 19th-century buildings and the thriving LGBT community. The Navigli area is also the good option - if you like lively nights, this is it.
    Away from the modern urban side of the Milan, there is a tremendous amount of history and culture to see.
    With its stately and dreamy plazas, the historic district is where you'll find dozens of art galleries, museums, and churches.


  • Where you can experience La Dolce Vita, Amalfi is the principal city in the Amalfi Coast region of Salerno on the west coast of southern Italy.
    It's a tangle of charming walkways, local characters, whitewashed buildings, and steps to beautiful beaches.
    The best places to live in the Amalfi are apartments and houses in quiet streets, also away from the crowds but still close to the center.
    While it is not the cheapest way to live in Italy, it is undoubtedly one of the most charming ways to spend your days in this country.
    Amalfi comprises much Moorish-influenced architecture and boasts an impressive 9th-century cathedral - the black and the white tiled Duomo di Sant'Andrea.
    A wide staircase also links a bell tower and a beautiful plaza. Local shops sell crafts such as painted wares, handmade sweets, and leather wallets.
    You will have to share all this magic with the hordes of visitors who visit Amalfi and the surrounding area every summer.