Map of Andalo
In order to make your Andalo vacation as smooth and pleasurable as possible, we’ve put together this handy map of the area. Here you’ll find all the main attractions and places of interest, as well as some great tips on how to get around.
We hope that you find our guide useful, and that you have a wonderful time in Andalo!
Andalo Travel Guide for Tourist – Map of Andalo Photo Gallery
History of Andalo
Andalo is a region located in the province of Cosenza and the city of Andalo. It is bordered by the provinces of Calabria to the north, Catanzaro to the east, and Basilicata to the south. The area was originally inhabited by the Lucani and Samnites.
The area was annexed by Rome in 272 BC. In 1870 it became part of the newly formed Kingdom of Italy. The region has a long and rich history, with many archaeological sites and beautiful natural landscapes.
One of the most important historical events in Andalo took place in 1254 when King Frederick II of Sicily granted a charter to the bishops of Andalo authorizing them to form an archbishopric, thus founding the Archdiocese of Andalo. The first bishop was Gherardo da Castiglione. Today, Andalo is home to several UNESCO World Heritage Sites including Calabria’s Grotta dello Smeraldo and Palermo’s Monreale Cathedral.
Geography of Andalo
Andalo is a small, isolated region in the Apennines, located in Umbria, central Italy. It is bordered by the Garda and Tiber rivers to the north, east, and south respectively. The area measures about 45 sq km and has a population of about 10,000 people. Andalo’s main city is Assisi. Andalo is known for its beautiful medieval architecture and its olive oil production.
The region is traversed by the narrow Volturno Valley, which separates it from both Emilia Romagna to the north and Umbria to the south. The highest peak in Andalo is Monte Amiata (2,911 meters). The climate in Andalo is temperate and relatively dry, with an average temperature of around 12 degrees Celsius. There is a pronounced annual rainfall of about 800 mm.
The terrain ranges from hilly to mountainous with several peaks exceeding 2,000 meters in height. The main attraction of Andalo are its Medieval towns such as Assisi and Orvieto that are well worth a visit if you’re interested in architecture or history.
Unesco World Heritage Sites in Andalo
Andalo is a mountainous region in the province of Cosenza, Southern Italy. It is bordered by the Apennine Mountains to the north and east, the Tyrrhenian Sea to the south, and the Adriatic Sea to the west. The area is composed of limestone mountains, valleys and forests. Andalo has a rich history dating back to the pre-historic era.
The first traces of human presence in Andalusia date back to 8,000 BC when early man used stone tools. The most important archaeological sites in Andalusia are Neolithic Age settlements such as Golgi (6200-5000 BC) and Monte Poggiolo (5100-4000 BC). These settlements were abandoned during the Bronze Age because of new developments in other parts of Europe.
The Phoenicians founded trading posts in Andalusia about 800 BC. The Carthaginians followed suit about a century later. In 409 BC, after defeating Pyrrhus at Heraclea, Rome acquired control over Andalusia. Roman rule lasted until the end of the Western Roman Empire in 476 AD.
What to do in Andalo?
If you’re looking for a peaceful getaway, Andalo is the perfect place to visit. The region is known for its stunning natural beauty, and there’s plenty to do in and around the area. Here are some of the most popular tourist attractions in Andalo:
1. Val di Noto: This UNESCO World Heritage Site is home to some of the most beautiful architecture in Italy, including churches, palazzos, and villas.
2. Monterosso al Mare: This seaside town is known for its stunning views and delicious seafood.
3. Rila Monastery: This monastery is home to some of the most impressive frescoes in Europe.
4. Villa San Giovanni: This historic villa was once owned by Benito Mussolini himself. Today, it’s a popular tourist destination with lovely gardens and plenty of history to explore.
Where to go and how to get there?
Andalo is a small and picturesque region located in the foothills of the Alps, bordering the provinces of Treviso and Belluno. The region is well known for its vineyards, rolling hills, lakes and its medieval villages.
The most popular destinations in Andalo are the medieval villages of Chiusa d’Andalo and Castelnuovo d’Andalo. Other popular places include Lake Garda, the Pian dei Gattari National Park, the Ossola Valley and the Veneto Wine Country.
Most tourists come to Andalo for wine-tasting tours or hikes in the surrounding parks. The best time to visit Andalo is from May to September, when temperatures are mild and there’s less humidity.
To get to Andalo from Milan, take the A4 motorway north until you reach Mantua. From Mantua take the A22 motorway west until you reach Treviso. From Treviso take the A22 motorway south until you reach Belluno. From Belluno take the SS107 superstrada east until you reach Andalo.
Useful websites and transportation information
Andalo is a province in the Veneto region of Italy with a population of about 290,000. It is located in the north-western part of the country and is bordered by Austria to the north, by the Province of Verona to the east and by the Province of Vicenza to the south. The main town in Andalo is Belluno.
The province occupies an area of about 2,100 km² and has a coastline on the Adriatic Sea. Some of its important tourist destinations are Belluno, Predazzo, San Giacomo della Strada, Quinto di Treviso, Malga Costiera (Costa Smeralda), La Valle d’Aosta.
Some other points of interest in Andalo include:
-The Sanctuary of Madonna della Neve in Predazzo
-The Villa Giulia Estate near Malga Costiera
-The Marino Caves near Predazzo
-Frazione Castelnuovo di Portogruaro (Rocca Piacentina)
-Museo Civico di Belluno
-Church of Santa Maria Assunta in Predazzo