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Amalfi Coast

The Amalfi Coast is a remarkably beautiful 48 kilometre-long stretch of mountainous coastline in the Italian southwestern region of Campania. It is known for its historic ruins, breathtaking natural views and its iconic pastel-coloured, medieval fishing villages which cling to the side of steep cliff faces, towering above the glistening Mediterranean Sea. The vertical landscape of Amalfi features a continuous succession of bays, fjords and public gardens, interspersed with lovely little pebbled beaches. For decades this UNESCO World Heritage Site has been one of Italy's major tourist attractions, offering visitors excellent restaurants, hotels, bars, boutiques, and boat trips.



Set on a hillside overlooking the Bay of Naples and Vesuvius, Sorrento is a tiny Italian resort town perfectly located for exploring the Amalfi Coast, Capri, Pompeii and the Naples area. The little town itself boasts plenty to be discovered. Visitors can enjoy swimming, snorkelling or diving in the sparkling turquoise waters, browsing the maze of shops and stalls or meandering along the unspoiled streets of the old town to discover its wealth of Renaissance palazzi and Romanesque churches. At the heart of the town, the Piazza Tasso perches over a magnificent gorge and is packed with bustling cafes and restaurants serving mouth-watering traditional dishes.



Perched upon a steep hill with panoramic views of the stunning Amalfi Coast, the small romantic town of Positano attracts visitors year-round to enjoy the remarkable natural beauty of the town’s excellent beaches. These include smaller, secluded and laidback Fornillo beach with its charming little beach bars and larger bustling ferry port and the main beach of Spiaggia Grande. The town’s premier attraction is undoubtedly the lovely church of Collegiata di Santa Maria Assunta, which boasts an impressive majolica dome and the famous thirteenth-century Byzantine icon, the Madonna di Positano. With its rich historical and cultural heritage and pleasantly mild climate, Positano is an ideal base for exploring the string of picturesque towns along the Amalfi Coast on the narrow but scenic Amalfi Drive.



Perched high in the mountains overlooking the glistening Mediterranean Sea, the peaceful little town of Ravello is famous for its exquisite gardens and its wonderful classical music concerts. The town is also known for its medieval religious buildings, ancient palaces and noble mansions which rest alongside extraordinary contemporary structures. The village slopes gently down the hillside from a central pedestrianised piazza dominated by a remarkable 11th-century cathedral and its 13th-century bell tower. With its unforgettable views, its cobbled and stepped streets lined with elegant villas, and an almost total ban on cars, the town has long been popular with travellers seeking a tranquil and romantic haven away from the bustle of the outside world.


Points of Interest Map



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Travel Details

The closest airport to the Amalfi Coast is Naples International Airport and there are many regional low coast airlines that fly throughout the year. 

Depending on where you are staying on the Amalfi Coast, it is approximately 1 hour to 1 hour and 30 minutes to travel from Naples Airport to the Amalfi Coast, depending on traffic.


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