tr?id=259496884565634&ev=PageView&noscript=1 Top 7 places to visit in Venice | Dal Moro's
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    Where you can eat our Fresh Pasta? Where you can eat our Fresh Pasta? Dal Moro's Fresh Pasta To Go

    Where you can eat our Fresh Pasta?


    Yes, we know it's more convenient to eat sitting at the table, but we want to offer you an alternative. For those who do not have much time, we propose a very effective method. Eat our fresh pasta while visiting the wonderful Venice!

    Losing yourself in Venezia's charm is the main reason to visit. But you should also tour landmarks like Saint Mark's Basilica and the Doge's Palace. On a different day, you could take a ferry (vaporetto) to the smaller islands of Lido, Murano or Burano. You should also make time for art: Don’t miss the Peggy Guggenheim Collection or the Gallerie dell’Accademia. And if you long to hear an Italian opera, book tickets to a show at the Teatro La Fenice.
    But we, here, will give you what you can visit while eating fresh pasta from Dal Moro's Fresh Pasta To Go.


    St. Mark's Square


    St. Mark

    St. Mark's Square, or Piazza San Marco, is considered by many to be the heart of Venice. As the largest square in Venice, St. Mark's Square is the only "piazza" in the city. All other squares are campis or campielli. Lining the square are multiple historical sites including St. Mark's Basilica, St. Mark's Campanile and Doge's Palace, as well as a number of restaurants, making it the perfect spot for leisurely people-watching and wine sipping. Along with intricate architecture, visitors will also be met with throngs of tourists, pigeons and vendors selling souvenirs. If you hoped to pick up a gondola hat or a carnival mask during your trip, this is the place you will find them.


    Rialto Bridge


    Rialto Bridge

    Several centuries ago, if you wanted to cross the Grand Canal, the Rialto bridge was the only way. Now there are other options, including the Accademia Bridge. The bridge's current incarnation is the handiwork of Antonio da Ponte, whose name translates to "Anthony of the Bridge," is built entirely of marble after collapsing multiple times from previous wooden designs. Predicted to fail by critics, the bridge still stands and is considered an engineering marvel.


    Grand Canal


    Grand Canal

    Considered to be the main street of Venice, the 2-mile-long Grand Canal is one of the city's most popular and highly photographed attractions. Recent travellers recommend hiring a gondolier for a romantic (but expensive) row along the canal. Many others suggested getting the vaporetto, or the public waterbus, for a cheaper ride. Vaporetto lines No. 1 and 2 go down the Grand Canal, and travel experts strongly recommend purchasing a travel card if you don't plan on walking the entirety of your trip due to the high cost of the one-way fare. Whichever mode of transportation you chose, travelers agree that the Grand Canal is a magnificent site and must be experienced during your trip.


    Bridge of Sighs


    Bridge of Sighs

    Centuries ago, the Bridge of Sighs, which connects the Doge's Palace to dungeons, was used to transport prisoners from the courtroom to the prisons. Legend has it that the Bridge of Sighs, or Ponte dei Sospiri in Italian, was named for the sighs prisoners like Giacomo Casanova would utter as they took one last look at the outside world through the bridge's windows as they made their way to prison for good. On a much lighter note, Venetian lore says if two lovers kiss on a gondola under the bridge, they'll be granted eternal bliss.


    Basilica di Santa Maria Gloriosa dei Frari


    Basilica di Santa Maria Gloriosa dei Frari

    The Basilica di Santa Maria Gloriosa dei Frari is a gothic-style church that was finished in the 14th century. The exterior is minimal in comparison to Saint Mark's Basilica because the Franciscans who built it wanted the building to emulate their beliefs on living a life of poverty. The interior however is a different story. Inside you'll see works by Titian, Bellini and Vivarini, among other famous artists, and all for a cheaper price than the city's Venetian-art museums. Recent visitors appreciated this, as well as the fact that it was away from the frenzy of the Piazza San Marco. The basilica is open from 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Saturday and 1 p.m. to 6 p.m. on Sundays. Admission is 3 euros (about $3.60) for adults and 1.50 euros (about $1.80) for students 29 and younger.


    Jewish Ghetto


    Jewish Ghetto

    In 1516, Jews in the Venice were forced to move to a small northwestern section of the island. Considered to be the world's first ghetto, residents were only allowed to leave the neighbourhood during the day and were then locked up at night and guarded. Today, this area is a part of the Cannaregio sestiere (district) and is filled with restaurants and shops (some offering kosher products), a Jewish museum as well as several synagogues, which are open for touring. Although it's free to wander around the neighbourhood — and you might want to do just that — the synagogue tours do cost. For a deeper understanding of the ghetto's history, recent travellers recommend booking a walking tour through Venice Tours or another tour agency.


    Basilica Santa Maria della Salute


    Basilica Santa Maria della Salute

    The octagonal Basilica Santa Maria della Salute is one of the most photographed churches in Venice. The Baroque church, built in the 17th century as thanks for the end of the plague, sits on the Grand Canal in the Dorsoduro neighborhood and is visible from the entrance to Piazza San Marco. Dramatic steps leading to the entrance are made of white Istrian stone and more than 100 figures adorn the church's buttresses. The massive interior is awe-inspiring and contains several Titians. For the festival held on November 21, a temporary bridge is laid across the Grand Canal and Venetians walk across it to the church.


    #EnjoyRespectVenezia


    #EnjoyRespectVenezia

    Venice is visited every year by millions of tourists. More than six millions people visit Venice every year staying overnight, without counting the many coming from outside everyday. Can you imagine the impact of this mass of tourists on the historic part of Venice, which is inhabited by only 60 thousands people? It may really tackle its fragile balance.
    The municipality listed a series of forbidden things and a series of suggested behaviours. We don’t want to provide you with a long boring list, but just give you some advices in order to not be hated by venetians.


    #EnjoyRespectVenezia


    •  Don’t stop on bridges just to take pictures blocking the whole circulation, it is really annoying to people rushing to school or work.
    •  If you walk slow, walk single line. Let people pass you in the narrow streets of Venice.
    •  Don’t be naked on streets, don’t swim on canals or get a bike inside Venice (for your safety!!)
    •  Trash your containers and garbage in any trash cans around Venice.
    •  No picnic sitting down
    •  Don’t be loud at night, Venetians use to throw water to loud tourists.

    This is just a short list, therefore avoid every behavior that may be irrespective of this wonderful city.
    Please, help us to support and sustain a responsible tourism. Don’t waste Venice.

    #EnjoyRespectVenezia

    #EnjoyRespectVenezia is the City of Venice's awareness campaign launched during the International Year of Sustainable Tourism for Development and designed to direct visitors towards the adoption of responsible and respectful behaviour towards the environment, landscape, artistic beauties and identity of Venice and its inhabitants. The objective is to raise awareness of tourist impact, with the belief that responsible travelling can contribute to sustainable development.

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