Italy – Transport.

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Trains in Italy are generally a good value, frequent, and of uneven reliability. On some high-speed routes there is a choice between “Nuovo Trasporto Viaggiatori” (privately owned) and “Trenitalia” (state owned). On other routes, either Trenitalia or a regional operator provides the service.

Frecciarossa and Frecciabianca are the fastest and most expensive trains. On these, you’ll have the option to choose between first and second class and you’ll have access to top-quality facilities including free wi-fi, newspapers, a restaurant, etc. But if you want to save on the ticket fare, choose a slower Regionale, the no-fuss train that Italians take daily to go to work or school.

Here are the websites for public transport systems of some popular Italian cities:

Please note that these websites may be subject to change and it’s always a good idea to double-check the information before relying on it for your travel plans.

 

Buses.

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Getting the bus is a great option for short journeys around your city or region. Most cities have regular bus services, but no single bus company oversees the whole country.

Trains.

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You can plan your travels, for tourism or business, by choosing from among more than three hundred daily connections offered by the Italian railway companies Trenitalia and Italo Treno (NTV). You can purchase tickets online on the websites of these two companies, at travel agencies or at railway station ticket offices.

Travelling between big cities is even easier, thanks to high-speed trains in Italy: you can reach Rome from Milan in just over three hours.

Also сheck оut мore info: *Rail travel in Italy

Airports.

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The main Italian carriers are: ITA • Air Dolomiti • Neos

Waterways.

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Traveling by boat is not just for Venice. Ferries are a wonderful way to see the islands of Sicily and Sardinia or to go between the scenic port towns of Italy’s seemingly endless coastline.

Grimaldi Lines – which connects Greece, Spain and Tunisia to Italy.

GNV: Grandi Navi Veloci – which connects Morocco, Tunisia and Albania to Italy.

Blue Star Ferries – which provides connections from Greece: from Igoumenitsa, Corfu and Patras directly to Ancona, Venice and Bari.

Tirrenia Navigazione – which connects Tunis and the main Italian islands, Sicily and Sardinia.

Also сheck оut мore info: *Ferries in the Mediterranean.

Car.

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European driving licences are recognised in Italy. Citizens travelling from non-EU countries need to be in possession of an international driving permit (IDP).

For information on weather conditions, toll costs or traffic, you can stop at the Punti Blu (Blue Points), located at the main motorway junctions, check the official website of the Società Autostrade or call the Call Centre Viabilità on 803.111, which operates 24/7.

Also сheck оut мore info: *Driving in Italy.