๐Ÿ‘จโ€๐ŸŽจ 3 Amazing Days in Florence: Itinerary With Hidden Gems

A woman holding a glass of red wine against a field of grapes.

Florence is one of Italy’s most beautiful cities. The birthplace of the Renaissance, it’s home to artistic masterpieces, architecture, and charming piazzas next to narrow streets.

Three days is enough time to see the top attractions, go wine tasting in the countryside, and visit hidden gems.

I spent five packed days in Florence, and here, I share great things to do and tips to optimize your itinerary. This post covers:

  • ๐Ÿ—“๏ธ 3-day optimized itinerary
  • ๐Ÿ“ Florence map with key places
  • ๐ŸŒŸ Top attractions & hidden gems
  • ๐Ÿš‡ How to get around
  • ๐Ÿ  Where to stay

Planning a trip? Here’s what to know about Italy.

Disclosure: Lists By Lukiih is readers-supported. If you buy through an affiliate link on this post, I may earn a small commission. Thanks!

Florence at a Glance

Before getting into the itinerary, hereโ€™s some general information on Florence to help you plan your trip.

๐ŸŽจ What Is Florence Known For?

Florence, or “Firenze” in Italian, is one of Italy’s most visited cities and is known for:

  • Artistic masterpieces โ€“ It has some of the world’s most famous paintings, sculptures, and architectural wonders from artists like Leonardo da Vinci and Michelangelo. Florence is called an “open-air museum” for this reason.
  • Historic centers โ€“ Florence’s historic center is a UNESCO World Heritage Site with a charming main square surrounded by narrow streets.
  • Culinary prowess โ€“ Florence is in Tuscany, known for high-quality wine and local dishes like Florentine steak.
The interior of a dome decorated with Renaissance art.
Brunelleschi’s Dome in Florence.

๐Ÿ—“๏ธ How Long To Spend in Florence?

Two to three days in Florence is sufficient. This will give you enough time to see some of the city’s main attractions and take a day trip to the Tuscan countryside.

I was in Florence for five days, which was too long given my interests. The city is small, so I got tired of the same historic landscape. After three days, I was happy to go to Rome next for a more urban landscape.

See how to efficiently plan a trip to Italy.

๐Ÿ“ Where Is Florence Located?

Florence is the capital city of the Tuscany region in central Italy. Here’s how far the city is in relation to other major cities and landmarks:

LandmarkWhere is Florence?
Rome1 hr 30 mins north by train
Milan2 hrs southeast by train
Venice2 hrs 30 mins southwest by train
Leaning Tower of Pisa1 hr east by train
Cinque Terre3 hrs east by train
Florence’s Location to Cities and Landmarks

โ˜€๏ธ Best Time To Visit Florence

The best time to visit Florence is during the spring or fall season.

  • Spring (March to April) โ€“ The spring season has cooler temperatures ranging from 45 ยฐF to 75 ยฐF and fewer crowds. It’s a great time to visit the gardens and outdoor piazzas. I visited Florence in May and enjoyed the warm, but not hot, weather.
  • Summer (June to August) โ€“ The summer months are the peak season, with temperatures ranging from 60 ยฐF to 90 ยฐF. Expect long lines and big crowds for Florence’s top attractions.
  • Fall (September to October) โ€“ The fall has temperatures ranging from 50 ยฐF to 80 ยฐF, making it a great time to enjoy wine in the Tuscan countryside.
  • Winter (November to February) โ€“ Winter is the low season with temperatures of 35 ยฐF to 55 ยฐF, so you’ll experience fewer crowds. It’s a good time to be indoors in all the art galleries and restaurants.

๐Ÿ’ฐ Is Florence Expensive To Visit?

Being one of Italy’s major tourist cities, Florence isย expensive to visit.

  • Mid-range budget travelers can expect to spend about $160 a day in Florence.
  • Budget travelers can expect to spend about $100 a day in Florence.

See my budget breakdown for my trip to Florence.

A woman standing in front of a white, intricate church.
Piazza del Duomo in Florence.

Getting Around Florence

Hereโ€™s how to get to Florence and get around once youโ€™re there.

๐Ÿš† How To Get to Florence

The best way to get to Florence is by flying into Rome’s international airport, Leonardo da Vinciโ€“Fiumicino Airport (FCO), and then taking the high-speed train an hour-and-a-half hour to Florence’s central train station, Santa Maria Novella.

Florence has its own international airport, Amerigo Vespucci Airport, but it’s much smaller than Rome’s.

If you’re coming from northern Italy, Florence is easily reached by train. It’s an hour south of Bologna, a little over an hour east of Pisa, and two hours south of Milan by train.

๐Ÿ‘Ÿ How To Get Around Florence

Florence is not a small city, but it’s compact and well-connected, so the best ways to get around are by walking, taking public transport, biking, and calling a taxi.

  • Walking โ€“ Florence is a pedestrian-friendly city, so many attractions are reachable on foot. I primarily got around the city by walking. It takes about 30 minutes to walk across the entire historic center.
  • Bus and Tram โ€“ Florence doesn’t have a metro, but it does have a bus and tram system. The bus system is called ATAF, and it’s efficient and budget-friendly. A single ride costs less than $2 USD.
  • Taxis โ€“ Florence has white-and-black taxis, but they’re fairly expensive, and you’ll need to find a taxi-designated area to ride in one. Hailing a taxi from a non-designated area is illegal).
  • Uber โ€“ Florence has Uber, but they’re more like private drivers for hire and very expensive compared to taxis.
  • Biking โ€“ Bikes are available in Florence outside the city center. If you bike, know that the city has specific road rules (e.g., you cannot bike the opposite way on one-way streets).

You can also rent a car in Florence, but it’s only recommended if you plan to explore the Tuscan countryside for most of your trip. Florence has winding, narrow streets, and many driving areas that are off-limits to tourists.

Florence Itinerary Map

This map has all the recommended places in the Florence travel itinerary below.

3-Day Itinerary for Florence

This Florence itinerary efficiently sequences attractions and activities the city is famous for.

Iโ€™ve also included suggested times for each activity based on my firsthand experience.

Day 1 โ€“ David and the Duomo
๐Ÿš†Arrive in FlorenceMorning
๐Ÿ•Lunch at Mercato Centrale12:30โ€“2 pm
๐ŸชจSee Michelangelo’s David at Accademia Gallery2:15โ€“3:30 pm
โ›ช๏ธVisit Florence’s Duomo4โ€“6:30 pm
Day 2 โ€“ Uffizi and Wine Tasting
โ˜•๏ธStart your day with a cup of espressoMorning
๐Ÿ‘ŸWalk through Piazza della Signoria10:30โ€“11 am
๐Ÿ–ผ๏ธVisit the world-famous Uffizi Gallery11 amโ€“12:30 pm
๐ŸฅชLunch at Allโ€™Antico Vinaio12:30โ€“1:30 pm
๐ŸทGo on a Tuscan wine-tasting tour2โ€“7 pm
๐ŸฅฉTry a Florentine steak for dinner8โ€“9:30 pm
Day 3 โ€“ Oltrarno
๐Ÿ›๏ธWindow shop on Ponte Vecchio12โ€“12:45 pm
๐ŸTake a pasta-making class1โ€“3:30 pm
๐ŸชดSee Boboli Gardens and/or Pitti Palace3:45โ€“5 pm
๐ŸŒนWalk through the Rose Garden5:30โ€“6 pm
โ˜€๏ธVisit Piazzale Michelangelo for sunset6โ€“7 pm

๐Ÿ—“๏ธ With Less Time: What To Skip in Florence

If you have less than three full days in Florence or want more downtime, here’s how to modify the itinerary:

  • Skip Boboli Gardens and Pitti Palace โ€“ I found these to be Florence’s most underwhelming major attractions. I enjoyed the less well-known Rose Garden more.
  • Skip the pasta-making class โ€“ A pasta-making class is a great option if you want more activities in Florence, but if you want to maximize seeing historical attractions, skip it.
  • Skip Uffizi or Accademia Gallery โ€“ Florence is known for its art, but if you’re not a history or art lover, you can skip visiting the famous Uffizi Gallery or Michelangelo’s David at the Accademia Gallery.

๐Ÿ—“๏ธ With More Time: What To Add to a Florence Trip

If you have extra time or days in Florence, consider adding these things to the itinerary:

  • Take a day trip โ€“ The famous Tower of Pisa is an hour east of Florence. Siena, a medieval city, is an hour and a half south of Florence.

This highly-rated day trip tour from Florence visits both Pisa and Siena and provides transportation, which will get you to both locations faster than the train.

  • Walk a bit further east of Florence’s historic center โ€“ On the east side, you’ll be able to visit the Basilica di Santa Croce, a significant church in Florence; AquaFlor, an ornate perfume store; and Vivoli, a highly-rated gelato shop.
  • Explore the west area of the historic center โ€“ On the west side, you can visit the Santa Maria Novella Church, a basilica in a main square with a small garden, and Officina Profumo, an extremely fancy perfume shop that’s fun to browse.
A woman entering a hall with a ceiling decorated in flowers.
Officina Profumo’s entrance.

12 Great Things To Do in Florence

Having spent five packed days in Florence, I share my recommendations and honest opinions on the top attractions and activities below, listed in rough order of priority.

All prices mentioned in this post are in USD ๐Ÿ’ต .

1. Catch the Sunset at Piazzale Michelangelo

๐Ÿค” Why: Piazzale Michelangelo is a large square on a hill that offers spectacular views of Florence. Unlike the view from Brunelleschi’s Dome, the Duomo appears as part of the skyline from here.

A blue sky with an orange-roof skyline and a big dome sticking out.
View from Piazzale Michelangelo.

The hill to the plaza is steep, so be prepared. The viewpoint and stairs of Piazzale Michelangelo are popular sunset spots, so you need to get there 30 to 45 minutes beforehand to grab a great spot.

๐Ÿ’ฐ Admission Fee: Free

โฐ Suggested Duration: 20 to 60 minutes

๐Ÿ€ Lukiih’s Take: I visited Piazzale Michelangelo twice at two different points of the day and agree that it gives you the best view of Florence because it includes the iconic Duomo.

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๐Ÿค” Why: The Uffizi Gallery, or “Galleria degli Uffizi” in Italian, is one of the most renowned art museums in the world. It features artwork by Leonardo da Vinci, Michelangelo, Botticelli, Caravaggio, and Rembrandt.

Botticelli’s The Birth of Venus, one of the most recognizable works of Renaissance art, is on the second floor of the Uffizi Gallery.

A painting showing a woman standing on a shell.
The Birth of Venus in the Uffizi Gallery.

๐Ÿ’ฐ Admission Fee: Uffizi tickets start at โ‚ฌ12 (roughly $13).

This well-reviewed Uffizi Gallery guided tour includes the fast-track entrance ticket and allows you to learn about the art more intimately.

โฐ Suggested Duration: 2 to 3 hours

๐Ÿ€ Lukiih’s Take: Seeing some of art history’s most famous pieces in the Uffizi Gallery in person was remarkable. The area outside the gallery is also great to walk through, as several street artists sell their work there as souvenirs.

A man holding a watercolor painting outside in the streets.
Art I bought outside Uffizi Gallery.

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3. Taste Tuscan Wine in the Countryside

๐Ÿค” Why: Tuscany is famous for its wine-making excellence. Florence’s proximity to it makes it the perfect place to access the countryside. Many wine-tasting tours will also include Tuscan food like bruschetta and fresh cheese.

A woman holding a glass of red wine against a field of grapes.
On my wine-tasting tour in Tuscany.

๐ŸšŒ Getting There: You can access the Tuscan countryside through an organized tour or by renting a car (which is only worthwhile if you plan to stay multiple days in Tuscany). I went on this small-group wine-tasting tour that was well-run, tasty, and informative.

An alternative tour is to bike through the Tuscan wine country. If I were to take a second winery tour in Florence, biking would be my preferred method of transportation.

๐Ÿ’ฐ Expected Cost: $30 to $200, depending on the tour length and whether they provide transportation to the Tuscany countryside.

โฐ Suggested Duration: Tours are typically 2 to 5 hours long.

๐Ÿ€ Lukiih’s Take: My Florence wine-tasting tour at two Tuscany wineries significantly upgraded my wine knowledge and made me appreciate Chianti Classico wine.

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3. Climb the Dome at Piazza del Duomo

๐Ÿค” Why: Piazza del Duomo is the heart of Florence and home to the iconic Duomo, the Cathedral of Santa Maria del Fiore. The main square is also a bustling center lined with cafes, restaurants, and artists.

โœจ Great Things To Do: Piazza del Duomo has a few key attractions:

  • Florence’s Cathedral (Duomo di Firenze) โ€“ This is Florence’s most famous attraction and one of Italy’s largest churches. You can walk 463 steps up Brunelleschi’s Dome to get one of the best views of Florence.

Due to limited space, tickets to Brunelleschi’s Dome must be purchased through the official website or a guided tour before visiting.

An urban view buildings with orange rooftops and green hills in the background.
View from Brunelleschi’s Dome. (Photo by my friend, Nami Sumida.)
  • Baptistery of St. John โ€“ A separate building connected to the Duomo, Baptistery of St. John has a unique and intricate exterior. Its most famous feature is the “Gates of Paradise” doors by Lorenzo Ghiberti, an Early Renaissance artist.
A white cathedral with intricate decorations.
Baptistery of St. John.
  • Giotto’s Bell Tower โ€“ Also called Giotto’s Campanile, this is a freestanding bell tower renowned for its Italian Gothic design. You’ll see the bell tower from above when walking up the dome.

๐Ÿ’ฐ Admission Fee: The Brunelleschis Pass, the required pass for the dome climb, costs โ‚ฌ30 (roughly $32). A well-rated guided tour of the Florence cathedral, including the dome climb, is roughly $100.

โฐ Suggested Duration: 1 hour for the dome climb

๐Ÿ€ Lukiih’s Take: Approaching Florence’s giant Duomo from a narrow street is one of the most surreal things I’ve seen, and you’ll know what I mean once you’ve experienced it. The dome climb is relatively easy if you’re in decent physical shape, and the panoramic views at the top are stunning (and different from the view you get at Piazzale Michelangelo later in the itinerary).

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๐Ÿค” Why: The Accademia Gallery, or “Galleria dell’Accademia” in Italian, hosts some of the world’s most famous works of art, including Michelangelo’s David.

If you’re following this itinerary and walking to the Accademia Gallery from Central Market, you can make a quick stop at the Basilica di San Lorenzo, one of the oldest churches in Florence, dating back to Roman times.

๐Ÿ’ฐ Admission Fee: Gallery tickets start at โ‚ฌ13 (roughly $14).

Expect long lines (anywhere from 20 to over 45 minutes, depending on the season) to see Michelangelo’s David. You can skip the line by booking a highly-rated Accademia Gallery guided tour with a timed entry.

โฐ Suggested Duration: 60 to 90 minutes

๐Ÿ€ Lukiih’s Take: I skipped seeing David as I chose to spend more time at the Ufizzi gallery and other places, but history buffs and art lovers should not miss it.

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5. Learn the Secrets of Pasta-Making

๐Ÿค” Why: Florence is one of the best places in Italy to take a pasta-making class. While it’s not the food capital of Italy (Bologna is), you can learn to make Tuscan pasta specialties such as pappardelle and ravioli.

Two people holding a large container with pre-cooked pasta in it.
Florence pasta-making class.

๐Ÿ’ฐ Expected Cost: Classes start at $50.

I took this well-rated pasta-making class in Florence, and I highly recommend it.

โฐ Suggested Duration: 3 to 4 hours

๐Ÿ€ Lukiih’s Take: My Florence pasta-making class was one of the most informative cooking classes. Many cooking classes around the world are more experience-based, where it’s difficult to replicate the meal (due to an ingredient or complexity constraint), but this class taught some solid basics about making pasta.

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6. Walk Through Piazza della Signoria

๐Ÿค” Why: Piazza della Signoria is another well-known historic square in Florence that features notable attractions, including:

  • Palazzo Vecchio โ€“ Translating to “Old Palace,” this historic building was built for the government of the Republic of Florence. It was also a residence for the Medici family, an extremely influential ruling family in Florence (e.g., they commissioned David).
  • Loggia dei Lanzi โ€“ A historical landmark, Loggia dei Lanzi is an open-air sculpture gallery. Its most famous sculptures are Perseus with the Head of Medusa and The Rape of the Sabine Women.

Five minutes northwest is a smaller piazza called Piazza della Repubblica, a square surrounded by historic cafes and hotels. Three minutes west of the piazza is Fontana del Porcellino, a pig sculpture where it’s believed that rubbing its nose brings good luck.

A woman touching the nose of a pig statue.
Fontana del Porcellino.

๐Ÿ’ฐ Admission Fee: Palace tickets start at โ‚ฌ10 (roughly $11). The piazza is free.

โฐ Suggested Duration: 15 to 45 minutes walking through the square

๐Ÿ€ Lukiih’s Take: The attraction I enjoyed most in Piazza della Signoria was the open-air sculpture gallery. Seeing some famous sculptures I’ve learned about in art history class in real life was very cool (they were much bigger than I expected). I also tried to rub the pig sculpture’s nose, but there was a long line when I got there, so I skipped it.

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7. Grab a Sandwich at All’Atico Vinaio

๐Ÿค” Why: One of my tastiest discoveries in Florence was Allโ€™Antico Vinaio, an extremely popular sandwich shop with no indoor seating. People buy sandwiches and sit down near the pedestrian-only sidewalks to eat them.

The All’Antico Vinaio line is exceptionally long, but it moves fast.

A man holding a sandwich with salami and an Italian beer.
Sandwich from All’Atico Vinaio.

๐Ÿ’ฐ Expected Cost: A sandwich costs โ‚ฌ7 to โ‚ฌ11 (roughly $8 to $12).

๐Ÿ€ Lukiih’s Take: I highly recommend stopping at All’Antico Vinaio for lunch before heading on to a wine-tasting tour. The sandwich with fresh salami and cheese was one of my favorite things I ate in Italy.

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8. Admire the Views at Giardino delle Rose

๐Ÿค” Why: The Giardino delle Rose is a beautiful garden filled with over 400 varieties of roses with different colors. Part of the garden is on a hill, giving you a panoramic view of Florence. This garden is a hidden gem and not considered a big attraction.

A view from up a hill with lots of gardens.
Florence view from the Rose Garden.

๐Ÿ’ฐ Admission Fee: Free

โฐ Suggested Duration: 30 to 45 minutes

๐Ÿ€ Lukiih’s Take: I enjoyed the rose garden much more than the famous Boboli Gardens. Prioritize the Boboli Gardens if you like more history and looking at well-manicured hedges, and the Rose Garden if you prefer to see flowers.

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9. Satisfy Your Italian Food Cravings at Mercato Centrale

๐Ÿค” Why: Mercato Centrale is a lively, bustling market offering local specialties and Italian delicacies (e.g., cheese, cured meats, truffles). The food court will allow you to satisfy any Italian food craving.

The San Lorenzo Market is divided into two sections: Central Market and the outdoor market. The latter sells a wide variety of Italian leather goods (e.g., bags and shoes), jewelry, and souvenirs.

Two people holding gelatos while taking a selfie.
Gelato in Florence.

Mercato Centrale gets crowded during peak lunch (12:30โ€“2 pm) and dinner hours (8โ€“10 pm), so eat earlier or later to avoid the rush.

๐Ÿ’ฐ Expected Cost: Similar to a typical Italian restaurant (roughly $12 to $20 for a plate of pasta).

โฐ Suggested Duration: 1 to 2 hours

๐Ÿ€ Lukiih’s Take: You can get more cost-efficient meals elsewhere, but it’s nice to have a wide variety of authentic Italian food to choose from upon arrival, which is why Mercato Centrale is a great place to kick off your Florence trip.

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10. Cross Ponte Vecchio

๐Ÿค” Why: Ponte Vecchio, which translates to “Old Bridge,” is an iconic bridge over the Arno River that runs through Florence. The bridge not only has historical significance, but it’s also a busy commercial hub lined with shops selling jewelry, luxury goods, and souvenirs.

An old bridge running across a narrow canal, flanked by flat, short buildings on both sides.
Ponte Vecchio. (Photo by my friend, Nami Sumida.)

๐Ÿ’ฐ Admission Fee: Free (shops on the bridge have medium to high price tags).

โฐ Suggested Duration: 5 to 45 minutes

๐Ÿ€ Lukiih’s Take: I found Ponte Vecchio to be too touristy and crowded for my preference when I visited, but it was memorable to press my way through all the businesses and shops. Ponte alle Grazie is a much quieter local bridge to walk to the other side of the river.

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11. Eat Florentine Steak

๐Ÿค” Why: One of Florence’s most famous foods is the Florentine steak, also called “Bistecca alla Fiorentina.” This is a renowned, traditional Tuscan high-quality, thick-cut steak seasoned with salt and served rare or medium-rare.

Most restaurants serving Florentine steak are fancier and will require advanced reservations.

A thick-cut t-bone steak on a plate next to a cup and bottle of wine.
Florentine steak.

๐Ÿ€ Lukiih’s Take: I tried the Florentine steak at Buca Lapi and recommend the experience to meat lovers. If you’re a vegetarian, you can try other Florentine foods such as ribollita (a rustic vegetable soup), pappa al pomodoro (another flavorful vegetable soup), or tagliatelle al Tartufo (a pasta served with a truffle sauce).

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12. Visit the Boboli Gardens and Pitti Palace

๐Ÿค” Why: The Boboli Garden is a masterpiece of landscape architecture and represents an early example of the Italian formal garden style. The entrance to the gardens is the Pitti Palace, or “Palazzo Pitti,” where you can see the highly decorated royal apartments.

๐Ÿ’ฐ Admission Fee: Garden tickets start at โ‚ฌ6 (roughly $6.50)

โฐ Suggested Duration: 1 to 3 hours

๐Ÿ€ Lukiih’s Take: Truthfully, the Boboli Gardens was the most underwhelming attraction I saw in Florence, partially because I didn’t understand what the early Italian formal garden style meant. Expect to see a lot of sculptures and well-kept hedges, but not many flowers.

Since I was underwhelmed by the Boboli Gardens, I left early. Instead, I enjoyed a nice glass of wine and a plate of prosciutto at a nearby wine bar, Enoteca Pitti Gola e Cantina, which was a great experience.

A woman sitting in front of a plate with of prosciutto with the walls decorated with wine bottles.
Prosciutto near the Boboli Gardens.

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Where To Stay in Florence

Florence has several neighborhoods you can stay in. Here are some of the most popular areas to find accommodations:

Option 1: Historic Center

๐Ÿ“ Location: The historic center of Florence is where the Duomo is located, and it’s a lively area.

โญ๏ธ Pros and Cons: If you stay in the historic center, you’ll have access to many great shops and restaurants, but it will be busy from early morning to late at night. It’s also a very touristy area.

๐Ÿ’ฐ Accommodation Cost: Hotels in the historic center are typically more expensive. Finding anything under $130 a night during the peak season will be challenging. Hotel De Lanzi has a great view of the Duomo, and it’s one of the cheaper hotels in the area.

Option 2: Santa Maria Novella

๐Ÿ“ Location: Conveniently located near Florence’s main train station, the Santa Maria Novella area is walking distance from the historic center.

โญ๏ธ Pros and Cons: I stayed at the simple Hotel Montreal in Santa Maria Novella. It’s a great value for its location and suitable for visitors like me who don’t plan to stay inside for most of their trip.

๐Ÿ’ฐ Accommodation Cost: I paid $65 per person per night at Hotel Montreal when I visited during the spring season.

A nearby, non-Italian restaurant I ate at several times was SIG.RISO, which serves solid Chinese food at affordable prices. I went there each time I got tired of Italian food after traveling in the country for over two weeks.

Option 3: Oltrarno

๐Ÿ“ Location: Oltrarno is the area across the Arno River where the Boboli Gardens is located.

โญ๏ธ Pros and Cons: Oltrarno is a quieter, more residential area to stay in, but it is farther away from some of Florence’s major attractions, like the Duomo.

๐Ÿ’ฐ Accommodation Cost: Oltrarno’s prices are pretty high, with most hotels near the Arno River being higher than $200 per night.

Option 4: San Lorenzo

๐Ÿ“ Located: San Lorenzo is near the Central Market on the north side of the historic center

โญ๏ธ Pros/Cons: San Lorenzo has more street markets and an authentic, local atmosphere. It’s still within walking distance of the Duomo complex but will be a hike to any major attractions near or across the Arno River (e.g., Uffizi Gallery, Piazzale Michelangelo).

๐Ÿ’ฐ Accommodation Cost: The San Lorenzo area is generally more budget-friendly. You can find several hotels for less than $200 a night here.

Italy Trip Planner

To make your travel planning easier, download the trip planner below and use it as a starting point. The planner has country-specific travel information, an itinerary, a packing list, and a map with key places pinned.

The trip planner is built on Notion, which I use for all my travel planning (I genuinely love this tool). If you don’t have Notion, creating an account is free.

Three Notion template screenshots are shown: travel information, itinerary, and map + packing list templates.
Preview of Italy trip planner.

If you have any questions or thoughts, feel free to leave a comment below.

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