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- 1 FREE bottle of water per day
- A guided tour of important places
- First Entrance fees
- Professionally guided tour
- Entrance tickets to monuments and museums
- Excess baggage charge
- Increases in airfares or Government imposed taxes
- Medical insurance and emergency insurance
- Other International flights
- Services not specifically stated in the itinerary
- Tips to guide and driver
- Visa arrangements
Which places will you visit?
This eurotrip will take you to the central and southern part of Europe.
Exploring Swiss Alps
On the way we will be stoping over in Swiss Alps to take a picture of these magnificent mountains. The peaks of the mountains are covered by snow all year round, which makes the photos to looks super Alpy. 🙂
In Milan you will visit the main square (Duomo), cathedral (Duomo di Milano) and the oldest department store in Italy (Galleria Vittorio Emanuele II).
Few can imagine a more iconic city than Venice. Life here is quite different from the rest of the world. Everything takes place on the water. And the architecture of the city is also breathtaking. Experience what it is like to take a water bus to the city center. You will visit the Venetian Square (Piaza di San Marco), St. Mark’s Basilica and the Wailing Bridge. Then take the narrow streets to the Rialto Bridge (Ponte di Rialto), probably the most famous bridge in Venice.
Munich or Salzburg
There are two options on the last stop of this Eurotrip. Either the capital of Bavaria, Munich or the city of the Oscar-awarded movie Sound of Music. Its your choice, which place you wish to visit.
In Munich you can see Marienplatz square, town hall and two churches (Frauenkirche and Asam Church).
In Salzburg we will take you to the famous movie scenes of Sound of Music musical. You will visit the Gazeebo, Horse Pond, Salzburg dome, Square and the iconic bridge over the river Salzach.
- Day 1
- Day 2
- Day 3
From Prague to Milan
Munich or Salzburg
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More about this tour
Since the fall of the Venetian republic in 1797, the city has held an unrivaled place in the Western imagination and has been endlessly described in prose and verse. The luminous spectacle of ornate marbled and frescoed palaces, bell towers, and domes reflected in the sparkling waters of the lagoon under a blue Adriatic sky has been painted, photographed, and filmed to such an extent that it is difficult to distinguish the real city from its romantic representations. The visitor arriving in Venice is still transported into another world, one whose atmosphere and beauty remain incomparable.
Today Venice is recognized as part of the artistic and architectural patrimony of all humanity, a fitting role for a city whose thousand-year economic and political independence was sustained by its role in global trading. The situation of the city on islands has limited modern suburban spread beyond the historic centre; its framework of canals and narrow streets has prevented the intrusion of automobiles; and its unmatched wealth of fine buildings and monuments dating from the period of commercial dominance has ensured a keen and almost universal desire for sensitive conservation. This concern for conservation is now extended not just to the city’s monuments but to the very city itself, as rising water levels and subsidence of the land upon which Venice is built threaten the continued existence of the city in its present form. In 1987 Venice and its lagoon were collectively designated a UNESCO World Heritage site. Pop. (2009 est.) city, 59,984; (2011 est.) comune, 270,884.