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Florence - Southern Tuscany and Sorrento (Self Drive)

4.7 out of 5 stars
3 Customer Feedbacks 3 Customer Feedbacks
10 to 15+ Nights from $951*
* This sample price: priced within the past 7 days for arrival on 10/14/2024. Choose your own arrival dates.

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This 10 night sample itinerary includes:

  • Hotel for 3 nights in Florence
  • Rental Car for 8 days
  • Hotel for 3 nights in Southern Tuscany
  • Hotel for 3 nights in Sorrento
  • Hotel for 1 night in Naples
  • Driving Time
    Florence - Southern Tuscany: 1 hr./ 1 hr. 20 mins. approx.
    Southern Tuscany - Sorrento: 5 hrs. 30 mins. approx.
    Sorrento - Naples: 1 hr. 10 mins. approx.

Visit two of Italy`s most charming regions with a Rental Car!. Start in Florence (capital of Italy’s Tuscany region, is home to many masterpieces of Renaissance art and architecture). From there, with a Rental Car, leap up to Southern Tuscany (boasting the most captivating countryside and vineyards that produce Tuscany's mightiest red wines in cities like: Montepulciano, San Gimignano, Pienza and Volterra) and after that, to Sorrento in the Neapolitan Riviera (with more than two-thirds the year spent drenched in sunshine). Finish this trip, driving to Naples to drop off the car and to catch your flight back home. This is a flexible vacation package. Select your number of nights in each city, desired hotel and activities.

Flexible Itinerary

  • Florence

  • Southern Tuscany

  • Sorrento

  • Naples

Customer Reviews

4.7 out of 5 stars

Trip Summary

  • Florence

    The Italian city of Florence sits nestled among the rolling Tuscan hills, with an unmistakable skyline dominated by the fabulous Duomo. With so much Renaissance art and culture, shopping opportunities, and incredible culinary delights, you will be spoiled for choices in what to do and see in this exciting capital city of Tuscany. Florence's museums, palaces, and churches house some of the greatest artistic treasures in the world.

    Visit The Duomo Complex, Church of Santa Croce, The Cathedral, The Uffizi Gallery, Galleria dell'Accademia, Ponte Vecchio, Palazzo Vecchio, Pitti Palace, Boboli Gardens and so much more.

  • Southern Tuscany

    The hill towns and valleys south of Siena comprise perhaps Tuscany's most captivating and picturesque region, much of the area is filled with the expansive and beautiful Val d'Orcia (most people's idealized picture of Tuscany). It is a land of medieval castles guarding narrow road passes, isolated farmhouses sitting atop long, eroded limestone ridges, clusters of cypress and ribbons of plane trees against a rural setting, and thermal spas dating from long times past. Most of the region has been landscaped over thousands of years, turning the low, rolling hills into farmlands and vineyards that produce Tuscany's mightiest red wines. Southern Tuscany's cities are textbook Italian hill towns. This is Etruscan country, where the necropolis near Sovana hints at a rich and somewhat mysterious pre-Roman civilization, where Roman settlements like Montalcino and Montepulciano grew into medieval cities and today produce two of Italy's top red wines, the powerhouse Brunello di Montalcino and the noble Vino Nobile di Montepulciano.

  • Sorrento

    The best-known town on the Neapolitan Riviera is Sorrento, which is situated in a stunning location, on a long cliff amid lemon and olive groves overlooking the sea. Sorrento offers charming cobblestone streets, alluring lungomare (seafront promenade), colorful and fragrant flowers, and a lively cultural scene. The old town still retains its Roman grid of narrow streets and its centro storico are alive with cafes, clubs, and restaurants, which become an exciting atmosphere during the sweet nights of summer. Visit and discover Marina Grande and Marina Piccola, Cloister of San Francesco, Bagni della Regina Giovanna, Cathedral and Bell Tower, Basilica of Sant'Antonino, Villa Comunale, Correale di Terranova Museum, Museo-Bottega della Tarsia Lignea (Wooden Marquetry Shop-Museum), and so much more.

  • Naples

    The proximity of the city of Naples (Napoli) to the Vesuvius gives its inhabitants a certain edge. Its reputation as the most vibrant city in Italy can be a double-edged sword, explaining why some tourists like it and some hate it outright. Nonetheless, the charm of Naples resides in its narrow streets with numerous ancient churches, street markets, cafes, bars and restaurants, all leading to a cacophony of sounds and images embodying the spirit of the Italian South. Visit and discover the Ancient Ruins of Pompeii, Climb Mount Vesuvius, sail to the Island of Capri, explore the Nativity Markets, visit the National Archaeological Museum, the Secret Underground World and the San Gennaro Catacombs, visit the Ruins of Herculaneum, enjoy the Piazzas of the city, and so much more.

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