Search on italianvenue all convention center and locations in Florence.

A fountainhead of Renaissance Italy, renowned for its poets, sculptors and artists, Florence is a city that has never forgotten its proud heritage and is one that boasts more world-class art than a number of other countries.

The city offer the perfect accommodation for every occasion such as congresses, conferences, exhibitions, gala dinners and social gatherings.

Florence boasts an important conference center that combine art with advanced technology, so one of the best destination to organize meetings, conferences and private events of any kind and not in Tuscany.

Check out our “Team building Experience” options and choose from among one of the 3 activities proposed by the editorial staff of Italianvenue: "Drive Experience", "In discovery of Tuscany’s wine routes", “Food Experience".

Each street opens onto a triumvirate of top sights and breathtaking squares. From Santa Maria Novella to Piazza San Giovanni and Santa Croce. From the Duomo to Piazza della Signoria with its imposing Palazzo Vecchio and the candid facades of Palazzo Pitti.

To all this is added the majestic flow of the River Arno which offers Florence a landscape of such rare beauty that it never fails to impress tourists from all over the world. 

Who choose Florence appraise the town centre and all its innumerable tourist attractions, the elegant surroundings, with its immense artistic and historical value. Florence is a city ever faithful to itself and to its history. A city that amazes and captures one’s heart – for ever.

Search on italianvenue all convention center and locations in Florence.

Info Utili

Getting around


  • AdF Amerigo Vespucci, Florence Peretola Airport, caters for domestic and European flights. 

Connections to Florence Airport:

Three main train stations:

  • Firenze Santa Maria Novella
  • Firenze Campo di Marte
  • Firenze Rifredi

The network of overground public transport covers and serves all the areas of the city.

Linea Nottetempo is an on-call night-time service, provided by ATAF. 

Florence also offers a car sharing service.

Ticket Purchase

The city of Florence was the first to introduce a ticketing purchasing service via sms.
The ticket lasts for 90 minutes and can be used on all forms of public transport.

Taxis, call 00390554242

Struttura Servizio

Luxury hotels, Villas, Castles and Palaces for a truly Italian-style wedding.


  • In discovery of Tuscany’s wine routes

    Tuscany is renowned for its noble wines and the softly rolling hills surrounding Florence are home to the vineyards housing the estates and hunting lodges of the noble families that produce some of its finest labels. A professional oenologist will take the team building group on a tour of the area’s most illustrious wine cellars for a wine-tasting experience dedicated to Chianti, one of Italy’s best-known red wines, appreciated throughout the world. The team building activity will take place amidst the ancient vaults of a cellar where participants will be divided into teams and then asked to identify the fragrant notes of this Bachus-like nectar. Guess what the prize for the team with the most sensitive palate will be? A tastevin, i.e. a small, very shallow silver cup or saucer traditionally used by winemakers and sommeliers when judging the maturity and taste of a wine.
  • Pappa con il pomodoro

    While it is true that the food in each Italian destination is sure to titillate the palates of even the most discerning connoisseurs, it is also true that Tuscan cuisine is fit for an emperor. Although Tuscan food is not generally acclaimed as gourmet cuisine, consisting of rich, high budget ingredients, many dishes are prepared so well that the Tuscan kitchen is considered among one of the finest in Italy. The region captivates visitors with a multitude of simple, affordable dishes. A great way to promote team building is to give your group a chance to cook a typical Tuscan dish which they will be able to prepare on their return home without going crazy looking for hard-to-find ingredients. The idea is a team building cooking event supervised by a local chef who will invite participants to prepare a tasty Tuscan speciality called “pappa con il pomodoro” (tomato bread soup) made from stale bread, ripe tomatoes, garlic, basil and an abundance of extra virgin olive oil from the region.
  • A test drive in the hills

    Business magnates, writers, screen stars and politicians from all over the world have chosen the Tuscan countryside as a destination to relax, recharge their batteries and rejuvenate. And, once you’re there, you’ll understand exactly why. To admire the countryside close-up, to discover its secret hideaways and to immerse yourself in a bucolic atmosphere, a test drive through the hills of Tuscany is one of the most effective solutions for an incentive trip really stunning. If your company is big on eco-awareness, then you can opt for the electric car solution. Conversely, if your incentive travel is more upmarket, give participants the thrill of piloting a Ferrari. After lapping up the beauties of their lush, green surroundings, participants, divided into groups, will be asked to write a rhyming poem (don’t forget, this is birthplace of Dante Alighieri) describing their experience. A professional actor will recite each participant’s poem during a gala dinner at which the most poetic team will receive a special prize for their efforts.

Art and Culture

Florence is an art city that offers visitors a heritage of rare, timeless beauty. In addition to the works of art displayed at the Uffizi, other sights particularly worthy of note include the perfection of Michelangelo’s David housed in the  Galleria dell’Accademia and the magnificence of the Medici Chapels. However, the best way to discover the city is on foot, along itineraries that offer a triumvirate of top sightseeing attractions including Piazza San Giovanni, dominated by Giotto’s Bell Tower, The Baptistry,  the Cathedral of  Santa Maria del Fiore, the city’s majestic Piazza Santa Croce and last but not least, Piazza della Signoria hosting Palazzo Vecchio, the most famous and most imposing palace in Florence. And, then again, the Ponte Vecchio, enriched by the Vasari Corridor and the window displays of artisan goldsmiths, and the colourful, lively Oltrano district housing Palazzo Pitti, the Boboli Gardens, Piazza del Carmine and Piazza Santo Spirito.

  • The Cathedral of Santa Maria del Fiore

    Completed in the 15th century on the remains of a Paleochristian basilica, at that time, it was the largest Cathedral in Europe. Nowadays, “must-visit” sights include the dome painted by Brunelleschi, the crypt with its mosaics and the stained glass windows by artists of the calibre of Donatello and Paolo Uccello.
    Piazza San Giovanni, 17 - Tel: 0039055215380
    Web Site
  • The Baptistry of San Giovanni

    An imposing work of architectural note, the present octagonally shaped building dates from the 11th and 12th centuries. The Baptistry is a highly original interpretation of the Romanesque style with its bands of pink, white and green marble and its three bronze doors representing scenes from both the New and Old Testaments.
    Piazza San Giovanni - Tel: 00390552302885
    Web Site
  • Giotto’s Bell Tower

    Standing at a height of 85 metes, on 5 floors, Giotto’s Bell Tower is a prime example of 4th century, Gothic, Florentine architecture and one of the most famous bell towers in Italy. Faced with white, red and green marbles like the cathedral, it was designed and begun by Giotto in the remaining two or three years of his life. The final work was continued by Andrea Pisano and finally completed in 1359 by Francesco Talenti.
    Piazza San Giovanni - Tel: 00390552302885
    Web Site
  • Church of Santa Maria Novella

    Hidden behind its magnificent facade, designed by Leon Battista Alberti, visitors will find works of art and sculptures of breathtaking beauty including Giotto’s crucifix, Brunelleschi’s wooden Christ on the Cross and the great Masaccio’s Trinity. The name of Florence’s main, nearby railway station takes its name from this church.
    Piazza S. Maria Novella 18 - Tel: 0039055219257
    Web Site
  • Church of Santa Croce

    Set against the backdrop of the eponymous piazza, we find the Church of Santa Croce, not only famed for its artistic beauty by also sheltering the tombs of Michelangelo, Galileo and Machiavelli. Built at the behest of the Franciscans between the 3rd and 4th centuries, it grew and flourished thanks to financing by several of the city’s most powerful families. Particularly worthy of note is the memorial to Dante Alighieri located on the left of the facade and dating back to 1865, a poet honoured belatedly in the city that exiled him.
    Piazza Santa Croce, 16 - Tel: 39 055.2466105
    Web Site
  • Ponte Vecchio

    The oldest bridge in Florence, its original wooden construction dates back to Roman times. Today, it is an enormous tourist attraction and offers visitors a magnificent view over the Arno. It also hosts a number of little shops that sell everything including original creations crafted by the skilled hands of the Florentine goldsmiths who have worked here since the 1500s.
    Ponte Vecchio - Tel: 0039055290832
    Web Site
  • Palazzo Vecchio

    Also known as Palazzo della Signoria, it represents the symbol of the city’s civil power and is currently occupied by city employees. Its solid, imposing structure gives Piazza Signoria its unique character where visitors can admire reproductions of two famous statues: Donatello’s Judith and Holofernes and Michelangelo’s David.
    Piazza della Signoria - Tel: 00390552768325
    Web Site
  • Palazzo Pitti and the Boboli Gardens

    Formerly the palace of the Grand Duke of Tuscany and subsequently the residence of the powerful Medici family, the Lorena family and the Savoys, Palazzo Pitti, is the feather in the cap of the Oltrarno quarter and, today, houses museums, including the Palatine Gallery, hosting masterpieces by Raphael and Titian. Behind the Pitti Palace are the gardens through which the Medici romped. Ever popular for a promenade or an idyllic interlude in a pleasant setting, it is filled with fountains and ancient Renaissace statuary, laid out by the great landscape artist Tribolo in the 16th century.
    Piazza Pitti, 1 - Tel: 00390552388786
    Web Site
  • The Uffizi Gallery

    At the Uffizi, Stendhal’s syndrome is included in the price of the ticket. A collection of extraordinary works of art decorate the walls of the magnificent rooms of the Uffizi Gallery. A reason that explains the long queue that starts, each day, in front of its entrance, often reaching as far as the Ponte Vecchio. Botticelli’s Spring and the Birth of Venus make a lasting impression alongside numerous other masterpieces by world-renowned artists including Giotto, Leonardo, Raphael, Michelangelo, Beato Angelico, Mantegna and Caravaggio.
    Piazzale degli Uffizi - Tel: 00390552388651
    Web Site
  • Galleria dell'Accademia

    A tourist destination par excellence, this Gallery, together with other sculptures by Michelangelo, houses the original David in a space dedicated to this imposing feat of anatomical beauty. Undoubtedly the world’s most famous sculpture, the museum also hosts other important works of art originating from the Accademia del Disegno and from the Accademia di Belle Arti, from which it takes its name.
    Via Ricasoli, 58-60 - Tel: 00390552388612
    Web Site
  • Palatine Gallery

    On the main floor of Palazzo Pitti, top of your “to-do” list should be a visit to the Palatine Gallery housing masterpieces that originally belonged to the Medici’s private art collections. Among these, worthy of particular note, are canvases by Raphael, Titian and Caravaggio. If for no other reason, it should be visited on account of its sumptuous frames, it stuccoed walls and the frescoes found in every room boasting a charm of their own that will linger on in your memory long after you have returned home.
    Piazza Pitti, 1 - Tel: 0039055 2388614
    Web Site
  • The National Museum (Bargello)

    A vast repository of some of the most important artistic expressions of the Renaissance are housed in the rooms of this important museum. Visitors passing through its doors will catch their breath at the beauty of works by Donatello, Luca della Robbia, Verrocchio, Michelangelo and Cellini. However, the Bargello also hosts and displays a series of lesser works, either originally belonging to the Medici collection or donated by private collectors.
    Via del Proconsolo, 4 - Tel: 00390552388606
    Web Site
  • The Medici Chapels

    A tribute to Florence’s most famous, powerful family: the Medici. One of the real reasons that the chapels are visited en masse is the New Sacristy, built to the design of Michelangelo, the Chapel of Princes, the Crypt sheltering the tombs of the family, the funeral monument to Cosimo il Vecchio and the Lorena Crypt housing the remains of the Lorena family. The museum also hosts a part of the Treasure of the Church of San Lorenzo.
    Piazza Madonna degli Aldobrandini, 6 - Tel: 00390552388602
    Web Site
  • San Marco Museum

    Located in a vast area of the Dominican convent of San Marco, its walls are decorated with numerous frescoes and paintings by its most important resident, Fra Beato Angelico.
    Piazza San Marco 3 - Tel: 00390552388608
    Web Site
  • Brancacci Chapel

    Located inside the Church of Santa Maria del Carmine, this chapel is a shining example of four-handed Renaissance art, created by two of the greatest creative talents of that period: Masaccio and Masolino.
    Piazza del Carmine, 14 - Tel: 00390552382195
    Web Site
  • Cenacolo di Ognissanti

    This minor museum, located inside the refectory between two cloisters of the Ognissanti, is worth a visit if only to admire the large fresco of the Last Supper painted by Ghirlando around 1480.
    Via Borgo Ognissanti 42 - Tel: 0552388720, 0552398700
    Web Site
  • Teatro della Pergola

    Via della Pergola, 12/32 - Tel: 003905522641
    Web Site
  • Teatro del Maggio Musicale Fiorentino

    Corso Italia, 12 - Tel: 00390552779350
    Web Site
  • Teatro Verdi

    Via Ghibellina, 99/R - Tel: 0039055212320
    Web Site
  • Teatro Puccini

    Via delle Cascine, 41 - Tel: 0039055362067
    Web Site
  • Teatro Cantiere Florida

    Via Pisana, 111r - Tel: 00390557135357
    Web Site
  • Teatro Le Laudi

    Via Leonardo Da Vinci, 2r - Tel: 0039055572831
    Web Site
  • Teatro di Rifredi

    Via Vittorio Emanuele II - Tel: 00390554220361
    Web Site
  • Teatro Everest

    Via Volterrana, 4b - Tel: 00390552321754
    Web Site
  • Teatro di Cestello

    Piazza del Cestello, 6 - Tel: 0039055294609
    Web Site
  • OBIHall

    Via Fabrizio De André, angolo Lungarno Aldo Moro - Tel: 00390556504112
    Web Site

Food and wine

There is no doubt that Florentine cuisine is on a par with the art and culture that this city offers visitors. Many of its dishes are served in taverns, ‘buche’ (restaurants found in basement buildings) and at “ trattorie” throughout the city. Simply flavoured, tasty dishes such as  “ribollita”, a hearty Tuscan soup made with bread and vegetables and “pappa al pomodoro” (tomato bread soup). However, the undisputed queen of the table is the legendary “bistecca alla fiorentina”. This “must-try” dish is enhanced by a number of the region’s fabled wines. A meal in Florence is not complete without “cantucci” – classic Tuscan almond biscuits - and Vin Santo.

  • Gilli

    Opened for the first time in 1733, in via Calzaiuoli as a “Sweet Bread Shop”, in 1860 it moved to via degli Speziali and only in the 1920s set up at the address where it now stands, taking the name of the founding family. A literary salon in the early 20th century, nowadays, Gilli is a pastry shop and cocktail bar. However, its signature feature is its fabulous offering of world-class chocolates.
    Piazza della Repubblica, 36-39/r - Tel: 0039055213896
    Web Site
  • Caffè Le Giubbe Rosse

    Established in 1897, it was known to the Florentines as “le giubbe rosse” (the red jackets) on account of the uniforms worn by its waiters. A meeting place for Florentine intellectuals, both past and present, this café has seen the birth of important literary and artistic magazines and movements including Italian Futurism.
    Piazza della Repubblica, 13/r - Tel: 0039055212280
    Web Site
  • Caffè Concerto Paszkowski

    Originally opened in 1846 under the name of Caffè Centrale,during the first decade of the 20th century, it was patronized by men of letters and artists who met here to discuss articles published in magazines such as La Voce, Lacerba and Il Selvaggio. In 1947, it was refurbished and once again confirmed its status as the favourite haunt of intellectuals and poets. Nowadays, though retaining its original, elegant charm, it organizes musical evenings, conventions and fashion shows. Since 1991, it has been listed as a National Monument.
    Piazza d. Repubblica, 31-35/r - Tel: 0039055210236
    Web Site
  • Rivoire

    Inaugurated in 1872 as a chocolate factory, over the years it has changed its decor but not its offerings. One of the city’s choicest locations, it offers a wide range of specialities, featuring original, chocolate-based recipes.
    Piazza della Signoria, 5/r - Tel: 0039055214412
    Web Site
  • Robiglio

    First established in 1928, this historic “pasticceria” has tributed Florence by opening four shops in different areas of the city. Robiglio is famous for its Torta Campagnola and its Fruttodoro, recipes first patented in 1930. At Robiglio visitors can sample typical Florentine “schiacciata” and carnival pastries known as cenci (rags).
    Via dei Servi 112/r - Tel: 0039055212784
    Web Site
  • Vivoli Piero Il Gelato

    Formerly a dairy, in 1932 it was transformed into an ice cream parlour. Today, in addition to ice-cream, it also offers a wide selection of pastries.
    Via Isola delle Stinche, 7/r - Tel: 0039055292334
  • Caffè degli Artigiani

    Established in 1945, this café was originally a meeting place for workmen from the area of Santo Spirito where the snooker table was in great demand. It now lures tourists inside thanks to its selection of tantalizing snacks, pastries, ice creams and milk shakes. A great place to tempt your taste buds while sipping an espresso or nibbling on a pastry at one of its many outdoor tables.
    Via dello Sprone, 16r, angolo Piazza della Passera - Tel: 0039055291882
    Web Site
  • Antica Mescita San Niccolò

    Formerly a customs house for wine originating from Chianti, in the 19th century it was transformed into a grocery store selling food and wine. Nowadays, the restaurant offers traditional menus starting with classical Florentine hors d’oeuvres, including “crostini” and “bruschette”, and continuing with typical first course tasting menus featuring “carpaccio”, tripe and “lampredotto”, a time-honoured Florentine dish made from the fourth and final stomach of the cow, the abomasums, plus a wide choice of grilled meats, all accompanied by a choice of extremely pleasant wines.
    Via San Niccolò, 60/r - Tel: 00390552342836
    Web Site
  • Antico Ristorante Paoli

    First opened in 1824, its fame only began to spread in the early 20th century. Decorative elements worth note are the fanlights painted by Coppedé depicting scenes from the Decameron. An historic meeting place of intellectuals, including Leoncavallo, Puccini and Marinetti, the restaurant still offers traditional Florentine fare.
    Via dei Tavolini, 12/r - Tel: 0039055216215
    Web Site
  • Trattoria Sostanza

    Situated in one of the most popular streets in the historic centre, people have been lining up at its long communal marble tables since 1869 to enjoy huge amounts of some of the best traditional food in the city. Boasting a classic, Florentine ambience, its paintings by artists who spent their time sketching here are definitely worth a gander.
    Via del Porcellana 25/r - Tel: 0039055212691
  • Ristorante Buca Lapi (1879)

    A picturesque restaurant located in the Renaissance cellars of Palazzo Antinori. In the mythical 1960s it was at the heart of Florence’s “dolce vita”. Over the years, Buca Lapi became renowned amongst aficionados of Tuscan cuisine. Its walls, papered with hundreds of posters from all over the world, are a true delight to the eyes. Its signature dish, in addition to “crostini”, tripe and fried delicacies, is Lapi’s chianina T-bone steak, the best in the city!
    Via del Trebbio, 1/r - Tel: 0039055213768
    Web Site
  • Ristorante Buca S. Giovanni

    This year, the “Buca S. Giovanni,” the oldest restaurant in Florence, founded in 1880 in the Palazzo Antinori cellars near Battistero di S. Giovanni, will be celebrating its 130th anniversary. One of the temples of Florentine cuisine, its rooms and furniture are protected as a historic Landmark site.
    Piazza S. Giovanni, 8 - Tel: 0039055287612
    Web Site
  • Fiaschetteria da “Il Latini”

    Probably of 19th century origin, this tavern, serving wholesome Tuscan cuisine is housed in the old stables of Palazzo Rucellai. Beneath the hams and salamis hanging from the ceiling and, between one dish and another of the best Florentine tradition, since 1982, the “trattoria” has been home to the famous "Il Latini" literary award, owing to the fact that, in a city like Florence, food is synonymous with culture. The cellar is also a unique piece, dating back to 1100.
    Via dei Palchetti, 6/r - Tel: 0039055210916
    Web Site
  • Trattoria Da Burde

    First established in 1901 as a tavern, in 1927 the business moved its premises to via Pistoiese. The most famous “trattoria” in the suburbs, it offers homemade cuisine that lives up to the expectations of even the most discerning customers.
    Via Pistoiese, 6/r - Tel: 0039055317206
    Web Site
  • Trattoria Antico Fattore

    Founded in 1908, it was patronized by estate managers in search of wholesome, authentic cuisine. In 1929, it became the favourite haunt of big names in the world of contemporary art including De Chirico, Morandi and Carrà. Standout dishes include its “tortelli mugellani” and its “bistecca alla fiorentina” served on a stone griddle.
    Via Lambertesca, 1/r - Tel: 0039055288975
    Web Site
  • Ristorante Sabatini

    Inaugurated in 1924 in via Valfonda, Sabatini’s is a refined, elegant restaurant that interprets local Tuscan cuisine with a twist.
    Via dei Panzani, 9/a - Tel: 0039055282802
    Web Site
  • Trattoria Angiolino

    Originally a food store that served wine by the glass, in 1943 it became a real “trattoria”. Each day, its team of chefs showcase their culinary skills with the preparation of house specialities such as “pappardelle al cinghiale” (pappardelle with boar sauce), potato tortelli with hare sauce, chianina steak, grilled lamb and fried frogs legs. The cellar offers a delightful wine list boasting 40 highly select wines.
    Via di S. Spirito, 36/r - Tel: 00390552398976
    Web Site

Nightlife & Attractions

Nightlife in Florence has an international flavour. Florence, with its large tourist influx has a relatively lively nightlife which evolves constantly as clubs and venues come in –and out of fashion. In summer, in addition to the numerous clubs and musical venues listed below, people flock to the city’s trendy venues, or meet for a chat either along the floodlit Arno or in its charming, bustling squares.

  • Il Rifrullo

    A Florentine institution, you can drop in here for an aperitivo, stay for dinner or even linger longer. Behind a cosy corner café, there hides a honeycomb of rooms and gardens where the young, restless and hungry can sip an array of fabulous cocktails. A dazzling expression of Florentine life, it boasts one of the best aperitivo buffets in town. This stylish hotspot will definitely spice up your evenings.
    Via San Niccolò, 55/r - Tel: 00390552342621
    Web site
  • The Red Garter

    An American Bar and a hot favourite not only with Anglo-Saxon tourists but also hip Florentine youngsters. The ideal spot for a drink, a themed evening or a live concert. The Red Garter boasts a cosmopolitan, multi-cultural atmosphere.
    Via de' Benci, 33R - Tel: 00390552344904
    Web site
  • Cabiria

    Set against the splendid backdrop of Piazza Santo Spirito, Cabiria is open to the public throughout the day. In the evening, especially in summer, things heat up. Its musical repertoire attracts residents and internationals of every stripe from the Oltrarno district. The bar offers a sprawling patio on the piazza with ambient lighting and plenty of tables to accommodate tourists and stylish locals.
    Piazza Santo Spirito 4/r - Tel: 0039055215732
    Web site
  • Dolce Vita

    Established in 1985, it instantly became a Florentine nightlife hangout for celebs and hip locals who are serious about their eating, drinking and merrymaking. A great place for a DOC Florentine evening where you can start with an aperitivo and continue in a deliriously festive atmosphere into the small hours of the morning…
    Piazza del Carmine - Tel: 0039055284595
    Web site
  • Yab

    A staple of the Florentine nightclub scene, offering the best music and entertainment in a supremely elegant and exclusive ambience, Yab is famed for its themed evenings, organized on any day of the week and is also ideal for large groups or private events.
    Via Sassetti, 5/r - Tel: 0039055215160
    Web site
  • Tenax

    A disco offering house and minimal music, alternative concerts and a great variety of themed evenings.
    Via Pratese, 46 - Tel: 0039055308-160
    Web site
  • Colle Bereto Café

    From breakfast to an aperitivo, from dinner to evenings dedicated to music or private parties. An exclusive hangout for a discerning clientele.
    Via Strozzi 5 - Tel: 0039055.283156
    Web site


From its artisan workshops to its sophisticated, haute couture boutiques, from its antique shops to its markets, Florence is a never-ending shopper’s paradise. The showrooms of the best-known Italian brands are concentrated in its historic centre together with a number of charming workshops specializing in the crafting of wood, leather and precious metals.

  • Via Tornabuoni

    Florence’s luxury shopping street hosting the shops of the most famous and prestigious stylists. Though actual shopping is reserved for an elect few, window shopping in the area is a must-do experience for all visitors to the city, an ongoing tribute to fine taste and sophistication.
  • Via de’ Fossi e Via Maggio

    These are the city’s antique streets, hosting an abundance of rare, precious objects. Here, with a bit of luck and a good eye, you can even find items dating back to the Renaissance period.
  • Piazza della Repubblica

    From here and along the entire Via Calimala you will find more commercial shops within the range of all pockets. Clothing and accessories chains for the young and very young and historic department stores including Italy’s famed La Rinascente.
  • Mercato di San Lorenzo

    The heart of the leather district, this market also hosts stalls where you can purchase good quality cashmere garments at reasonable prices.
  • Ponte Vecchio

    The Ponte Vecchio is home to the workshops of master goldsmiths who produce high-class, handcrafted jewellery. The best place to choose a special, precious gift for that special someone.
  • Mercato Centrale di San Lorenzo e Mercato di Sant’Ambrogio

    “Must-visit” destinations for gourmets and foodies. Here you can purchase first fruits and typical Tuscan products to take home as a buon ricordo of your trip to Florence.

Destinazioni Mice