Soggiorno Pezzati Daniela

Via San Zanobi 22, Florence, Tuscany, 50129, Italy
Soggiorno Pezzati Daniela
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79%

Satisfaction Average
Excellent
13%
4
Very Good
53%
16
Average
13%
4
Poor
10%
3
Terrible
10%
3

N/A

Value Score No Data

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  • Families66
  • Couples63
  • Solo66
  • Business100

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Forum Posts

train or car from milan to florence

by pasta16

I'm will be traveling with my 10 month old son to Florence. We are flying into Milan. I'm exploring 2 options:

1. Bus from airport to Milan train station to Florence. How long will this take in total? I'm worried that after a long plane ride from the states, it could be rough.

2. Driving from Milan to Florence. How long is the drive? Is parking a nightmare in Florence? We are planning on taking a few day trips from Florence.

Re: train or car from milan to florence

by Maurizioago

Will you land at Milano Malpensa airport? If so the bus between the airport and the train station takes around 50 minutes.

Re: train or car from milan to florence

by mccalpin

Yes, first question is: "Are you flying into Malpensa?" There are 2 other airports that are called "Milan" (one actually IS) ;-).

Bus/train method:
1. deplane, wait for luggage, do immigration, etc, wait for next bus (every 20 minutes, I think, so not long)
2. bus to Milano Centrale is, as Maurizio says, 50 minutes, unless you get hung up in traffic (there is one major highway from Malpensa to the city, and it is quite busy in the morning)
3. there is a high speed train to Florence at least every hours - for 52.00 euro each (I think your son goes free; I'd have to look). The trip on the high speed train is an hour and 45 minutes (see www.trenitalia.com).

So, all told, from touchdown in Malpensa to Florence is 5 or so hours, depending on connections.

Car rental method:
1. deplane, wait for luggage, do immigration, etc, take the shuttle to the car rental area - actually, although I have rented a car at Malpensa, I don't have the least idea of how I did it...was it in the airport terminal garage or did I take a shuttle??? Geez, senior moment ;-) Oh, well, it was no big deal...
2. Drive to Florence. The trip is about 4 hours unless you encounter bad traffic (which you will in the morning on both the highway to Milan's ringroad as well as on parts of the ringroad as you slide around the city. You will be on autostrada the entire way (toll road) - fast...see www.viamichelin.com

OK, now for Florence...yes, parking (and driving) is a nightmare in Florence. You can't drive down many streets (they're pedestrian only) and many other streets are off-limits to non-residents (i.e., it's OK for some people to drive there, but not YOU). We get complaints here all the time from people who get tickets from driving in the ZTL or limited traffic zones, and since your license plate photo was taken by an automated camera as you drove on the wrong street, it's hard to contest.

Day trips - good idea, so stay out of the city center and take public transit in...take a look at Fiesole, the original Etruscan village up the hill...great views, no ZTL (that I know of) and parking is probably easier to manage...and it's easily connected by the urban bus system to Florence...

Bill

Travel Tips for Florence

Central ticket office

by kathymof

You can make reservations and get your tickets on the spot by going to the central ticket office in Florence. This is handy if you do not have an Internet connection and printer available. You can make reservations for everything there. It is Euro 3 per reservation and they are nice and tell you if you really don't need a reservation such as for the Medici Chapels. (Nice to save Euro 3 in a place that charges for everything!). Now you have your tickets in hand and you won't need to stand in any lines other than the small one for your exact time slot. The location of the ticket office is shown on the map in the attached photo. There is also a photo of the line for the Uffizi - this is not where you want to spend your time.

PIAZZA DELLA...

by SirRichard

PIAZZA DELLA SIGNORIA

Undoubtely, the heart of Florence. In its many terraces where you can seat and watch the people go by (or Anthony Hopkins throwing corpses from the Palazzo, 'Hannibal')!!.
The big tower you can see is the Palazzo Vecchio. This fortress of a town hall became known as the 'vecchio' palace when the Medici entourage upped and moved sticks to the Pitti palace, after a mere nine years in residence. It was built as the seat of the Signoria, the fathers of the city┬┤s republican government, and incorporated the ancient tower into its construction. The various salons and chambers of the interior are largely decorated with tributes and eulogies to Cosimo I and his family.

Lucca

by sue_stone

Another great day trip from Florence is Lucca.

Lucca is an interesting walled town in the Tuscan countryside, that is perfect for a day trip (or a longer stay!).

It is only about 1 hour and 20 mins direct by train from Florence to Lucca, and there is plenty of picturesque countryside on route!

For more details have a look at my Lucca Page.

Hot Spot For Young Rich Florentines

by ForestqueenNYC about La Dolce Vita

When I lived in Florence 12 years ago, La Dolce Vita was known as a very upscale in drinking and eating spot for the local rich kids and any celebs who happened to be in town. Apparently, now attracting tourists and students of all ages, it is very lively as I observed from my window at the place where I was staying. One night there was a great jazz group. That was the night it was so packed that the police had to control the traffic in the parking lot.

Definitely go there, if you feel so inclined. Don't be shy. There are some nights when it is more lively than others, but I really cannot tell you which nights. Check the website and look at the 20th anniversary pics to see how people dress.

A classic European grand cafe & sweet shop

by ema522 about Gilli

Gilli is what the Italians call a pasticceria or pastry shop, but it's more than that. It's truly one of those grand old cafes that only exist in Europe with its own pastry & candy shop. I was on a hunt for handmade torrone (almond or hazelnut nougat), turned a corner & stopped in my tracks. It dates from the early 18th century and is lined from floor to ceiling with marble and polished wood. The elegant cafe features a bar manned by barristas in handsome uniforms, but you could also cool your heels at a table for a little extra. Around the corner is the pastry counter where I found my torrone and many other sweet temptations. This is a place not to be missed! Torrone, the traditional Italian nougat made with nuts. However, they make just about every traditional Italian pastry & confection. I'm not a coffee drinker but judging from the looks of the place, it must be fantastic.

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 Soggiorno Pezzati Daniela

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Soggiorno Pezzati Daniela Florence

Address: Via San Zanobi 22, Florence, Tuscany, 50129, Italy