4 things to do

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Mi Muovo Multibus

The region provides a universal bus ticket suitable for tourists — a ''carnet'' valid for 12 rides by bus, which can be used by up to 7 people. The carnet is valid in the whole region of Emilia-Romagna, but each ride must be no longer than 75 min. and it must be located inside a single tariff zone. Should a journey continues beyond one tariff zone the ticket must be vaidated again.

OTHER   —  Map

Parco naturale regionale del Sasso Simone e Simoncello

the park is 4.847 hectares, located between the provinces of Pesaro-Urbino and Rimini. It is part of Montefeltro, 40km away from the coastline. The landscape includes hills and mountains, raging from 670m to 1415m above the sea level (the highest point is mount Carpegna). The park is named after the two small mountains called Sasso Simone and Simoncello.

Il portale della Regione Emilia-Romagna

The portal of the Emilia-Romagna provides some essential tourist information for this region, including a list of current and upcoming events.

OTHER   —  Map

Parco nazionale delle Foreste Casentinesi, Monte Falterona e Campigna

a protected reserve, the most important woodlands in the Appennine Mountains.

SEE   —  Map

About Emilia-Romagna

During the 2nd century a Roman road was built that connected Rimini to Piacenza. Built in honor of the Roman consul Mark Emilio Facetious, it was called ''Aemilia''. The region is named after this road and defined by it: all the important cities, with the exception of Ferrara and Ravenna, are actually on the Via Emilia. In the 6th century the Romans lost this territory, which was divided between the Longobards and the Byzantines ( Eastern Roman Empire), and the territories were named Longobardia and Romania respectively. With the unity of Italy, the Region acquired the original Roman name of Emilia, and it was only in 1947 that the name of Emilia-Romagna was assigned. Emilia-Romagna is a region of gentle hills between the River Po and the Appennines, sloping gently down to the Adriatic in the east. As elsewhere in the Po Basin, intensive agriculture is pursued alongside small and medium industry. During the summer months the miles and miles of sandy beaches on the Adriatic coast are a mecca for Italian tourists, and are also particularly popular with Northern and Eastern Europeans. There are many local dialects and each town has its own distinctive accent and vocabulary. Bolognese is very different from Forlivese which is different from the Romagnolo of the coast, which is different again from the Romagnolo of the Appenine mountains. In Emilia, Parma and Modena may be close together but the dialects spoken are far from identical. *


Source: wikivoyage