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Italy in Photos

Photos of Italy taken on Walks in the Cities Towns & Villages of Italia

Welcome to Italy in Photos and immerse yourself in the breathtaking beauty of Milan, a mesmerizing city in in the region of Lombardy: – Milan is a city of contrasts, where history and modernity coexist in harmony. It is the capital of the Lombardy region, the second most populous and the richest in Italy. It is also the leading financial, industrial, and cultural centre of the country, and a global hub for fashion, design, and innovation. It was founded by the Celts in the 6th century BC, and later became part of the Roman Empire. It was the capital of the Western Roman Empire from 286 to 402 AD and witnessed the rise and fall of many dynasties and kingdoms. It was also a centre of art and learning, attracting artists and scholars such as Leonardo da Vinci, who left some of his most famous works in the city, such as The Last Supper and the Codex Atlanticus. Milan is home to one of the largest and most impressive cathedrals in the world, the Duomo di Milano, which took more than 500 years to complete. The cathedral is adorned with more than 3,400 statues, 135 gargoyles, and 700 figures, and has a capacity of 40,000 people. It also boasts the largest stained-glass windows in the world, and a rooftop terrace that offers a panoramic view of the city and the Alps. Milan is also known for its elegant and sophisticated architecture, which reflects its diverse and rich history. You can admire the Gothic, Renaissance, Baroque, Neoclassical, and Art Nouveau styles in buildings such as the Castello Sforzesco, the Palazzo Reale, the Teatro alla Scala, and the Galleria Vittorio Emanuele II. The latter is one of the oldest and most beautiful shopping malls in the world, and a symbol of Milan’s status as a fashion capital. Milan is not only a city of beauty, but also of innovation and creativity. It is the birthplace of some of the most renowned Italian brands, such as Armani, Prada, Versace, and Dolce & Gabbana, and hosts the prestigious Milan Fashion Week twice a year. It is also a leader in design, hosting the Milan Design Week, the largest and most influential event of its kind in the world. Moreover, Milan is a hub for science and technology, hosting the largest science museum in Italy, the Museo Nazionale della Scienza e della Tecnologia Leonardo da Vinci, and the largest exhibition centre in Europe, the Fiera Milano. Milan is also a city of culture and entertainment, offering a wide range of attractions and activities for all tastes and ages. You can enjoy the opera, ballet, and classical music at the world-famous La Scala, or the contemporary art and music at the Triennale and the Hangar Bicocca. You can also explore the rich and varied collections of art and history at the Pinacoteca di Brera, the Pinacoteca Ambrosiana, and the Museo Poldi Pezzoli. If you are looking for some green spaces and relaxation, you can visit the Parco Sempione, the Giardini Pubblici, or the Navigli, the canal system that Leonardo da Vinci helped design. Milan is a city that will surprise and delight you with its charm and vitality. It is a city that combines tradition and innovation, elegance and simplicity, culture and fun. It is a city that will make you fall in love with its beauty and diversity. It is a city that you will never forget.

Milan Central Station is a magnificent building that reflects the city’s commerce and fashion. It is the largest railway station in Europe by volume, and the second largest in Italy. It has 24 tracks, a soaring glass and metal roof, and a stunning architecture that combines elements of Assyrian-Lombard style, Washington Union Station, and Parisian buildings. The station was inaugurated in 1931 to replace the old central station, which was too small to handle the increased traffic. The new station was designed by Ulisse Stacchini, who won a contest for its blueprint. The station is a symbol of Milan’s power and prestige, and a destination for travellers from all over the world. The station is also home to many shops, restaurants, and services, such as the Sala Freccia Club for high-speed train passengers, the Sala Blu for disabled travelers, and the KiPoint left luggage facility. The station has high-speed connections to Turin, Venice, Verona, Bologna, Rome, Naples, Salerno, Basel, Geneva, and other European cities. It also has regular daily service to cities throughout Italy. Over 320,000 people pass through the station daily. (Photos 1 to 16) – Piazza Luigi di Savoia is a square in the centre of Milan. It is named after the former king of Italy, who was born in Turin and became the first monarch of the unified Italian state in 1861. The square is located near the Milano Centrale train station, which is one of the busiest railway stations in Europe. The square is also close to many shops, restaurants, and services, such as the Big Bar Milano Srl, a famous coffee shop that has been operating since 1931. (Photos 17-18-19-85-86-87) – Piazza Duca d’Aosta is a large and busy square in Milan, Italy, in front of Milan’s Central Station. It is well known for containing the architecturally impressive and majestic Milan Central Station, several skyscrapers (including the Pirelli Tower) and exclusive hotels, such as the Excelsior Hotel Gallia. The square is named after Duke Amadeo I of Savoy, who was the first Duke of Savoy to visit Milan in 1860. The square has a history of being a meeting point for political and social movements, such as the Italian Unification in 1861 and the Fascist March on Rome in 1922. The square also hosts various events and festivals throughout the year, such as the Milan Fashion Week, the Christmas Market and the New Year’s Eve fireworks. The square is easily accessible by public transportation, as it is connected to the underground station of Central Station by a pedestrian tunnel. You can also take a bus or a taxi from there to reach other parts of the city. (Photos 20 -21-22-23-88) – Via Vittor Pisani is a street in Milan which runs from Piazza Duca d’Aosta to Piazza della Repubblica. (Photos 24-25) – Piazza della Repubblica is a large square in Milan, located north of the historic centre, along the perimeter of the Spanish walls. It has an area of 73,500 square meters and is one of the largest squares in the city and Italy. It is rich in green spaces and has buildings that are high, such as the monument dedicated to Giuseppe Mazzini and prestigious hotels. The square was opened around 1865 to serve the new Central Station (the railway line ran through the current streets Tunisia, Ferdinando di Savoia and Liberation). The construction of the station required the opening of a new radial road (the current via Turati) for the connection with the city centre, the new road crossed through an existing bastion through a tunnel, named Barriera Principe Umberto. The new square enclosed a large central garden, around which traffic was direct to the station. In the 1920s, it took the name Piazzale Fiume in honour of Fiume (now Rijeka), a city that had to become Italian after the collapse of Austro-Hungarian Empire in World War I. (Photos 26-27)

Via Daniele Manin is a street in Milan which runs from Piazza della Repubblica to Piazza Cavour. (Photos 28-29-30) – Via Alessandro Manzoni is a street in Milan which runs from Piazza Cavour to Piazza della Scala. (Photos 31-32-33-35) – The church of San Francesco di Paola is a Catholic place of worship located in the historical centre of Milan. The church was commissioned by the Minims, a religious order founded by Saint Francis of Paola in the 16th century, who had previously occupied a chapel dedicated to Saint Anastasia that was destroyed by a fire in 1623. The construction of the new church began in 1728 and was completed in 1735, with designs by Marco Antonio Bianchi. The facade remained unfinished until 1891, when Emilio Alemagna added the upper part in baroque style. The interior of the church is richly decorated with baroque elements, such as altarpieces, frescoes, sculptures and paintings. The main altar depicts the Madonna and Child with Saint Michael Archangel and Saint Francis of Paola by Giacomo Guerrini. The oval bas-reliefs depicting the Miracles of Saint Francis of Paola were completed by Gaetano Perego around 1753. The paintings in the church library depicting the Triumph of Art and Science (1754) were completed by Giovanni Antonio Cucchi. He also painted an altarpiece depicting Saint Francis of Sales. The sacristy ceiling is frescoed by Francesco Guala with the Assumption of the Virgin (1756-1757). Guala also painted canvases with Christ in the Garden and Christ with Crown of Spines. The nave ceiling was frescoed by Giuseppe Giudici with Glory of Saint Francis of Paola. (Photo 34) – Piazza della Scala is a pedestrian central square of Milan, connected to the main square of Milan, Piazza del Duomo, by the Galleria Vittorio Emanuele II passage. It is one of the most beautiful and elegant squares in the world, and it has witnessed many historical events and artistic expressions. Some of the attractions in Piazza della Scala are: – The Gallerie d’Italia, a museum that houses three historic buildings and exceptional pieces of architecture that display art, architecture and beauty from different periods and cultures. You can visit the exhibitions on Nineteenth Century Art, Cantiere del ‘900 Art, and The Caveau, as well as enjoy the permanent collections of paintings, sculptures, drawings, prints, photographs and more. – The Palazzo della Scala, a former residence of the Duke of Modena that was built in 1598 by Carlo Maderno. It is now a cultural centre that hosts concerts, operas, ballets and other events. The palace has a magnificent facade with statues of mythological figures and allegorical scenes. (Photos 36-37-38-39-40-41)

Galleria Vittorio Emanuele II is a stunning shopping arcade in the centre of Milan, Italy. It was built between 1865 and 1877 and named after the first king of the Kingdom of Italy. It connects two of Milan’s most famous landmarks: the Duomo and the Teatro alla Scala. The Galleria has a glass and iron roof that covers two arcades that intersect in an octagonal space. The roof has a large dome and four smaller lanterns that create a bright and airy atmosphere. The floor of the octagonal space has four mosaics that represent the coat of arms of the four capitals of the Kingdom of Italy: Turin, Florence, Rome and Milan. The Galleria is home to some of the most luxurious and prestigious brands in the world, such as Prada, Gucci and Louis Vuitton. It also has many elegant restaurants, cafes and bars, where you can enjoy the exquisite Italian cuisine and culture. One of the oldest and most famous establishments is the Café Biffi, which opened in 1867 and was frequented by many celebrities and artists. The Galleria is not only a shopping destination, but also a cultural and historical attraction. It has witnessed many important events and expressions of art, such as the first public screening of a movie in Italy in 1896, and the inauguration of the Monument to Leonardo da Vinci in 1872. It is also a place of superstition and tradition, as many people believe that spinning on the mosaic of the bull from Turin’s coat of arms will bring good luck. (Photos 42-43-44-45) – Piazza del Duomo is the main square of Milan, Italy, and one of the most beautiful and impressive places in the world. It is named after the Milan Cathedral, also known as the Duomo, which is a masterpiece of Gothic architecture and a symbol of the city’s history and culture1. The piazza is surrounded by some of the most important buildings and monuments of Milan. The Cathedral Square, a public space that was created in 2013 by architect Renzo Piano. It has a large open-air stage where concerts, festivals and events are held. It also has Statua di Vittorio Emanuele II (A Statue of the first king of a united Italy who ruled from 1861 to his death in 1878). Piazza del Duomo is not only a place to admire architecture, but also to enjoy art, culture and entertainment. There are many restaurants, cafes and bars around the piazza where you can taste delicious Italian cuisine and drinks. (Photos 46-47-48-49-50-51-52-53)

Piazza dei Mercanti is a central city square of Milan. It is located between Piazza del Duomo, which marks the centre of the modern city of Milan, and Piazza Cordusio. It used to be the heart of the city in the Middle Ages, and it still preserves an authentic Medieval atmosphere thanks to the unique buildings it houses. Some of the main buildings in Piazza dei Mercanti are: – Palazzo della Ragione: – A magnificent red-brick building that was inaugurated in to house the courts of justice of the city. The city’s market was located underneath the building’s impressive porches. – Casa Panigarola: – A beautiful Gothic-styled building that served as a notary seat and is particularly impressive because of its porticoes. It is now a restaurant. – Palazzo delle Scuole Palatine: – A baroque palace built in the 17th century and designed by Carlo Buzzi, that replaced a former building known as “Scuole del Broletto” (“Broletto Schools”). Many famous Milanese went to school here. – Loggia degli Osii: – A striking building with large open arches that are decorated with statues and coats of arms. It was where the judicial and notary activities of the city took place. Piazza dei Mercanti is a popular tourist attraction in Milan, and it offers a glimpse into the history and culture of this beautiful city. (Photos 54-55-56-57) – Piazza Cordusio is a square in central Milan, Italy. It is named after the Cors Ducis (Ducal court) that was located on the square during Longobard times. It is well known for its several turn-of-the-19th-century Neoclassical, eclectic and Art Nouveau buildings, banks and post offices. Even though many of these have now relocated elsewhere, it is still an important commercial square in the city and hosts the Palazzo delle Assicurazioni Generali (Palace of the Assicurazioni Generali), the Palazzo del Credito Italiano (Palace of the Credito Italiano) and the Palazzo delle Poste (Palace of the Post Office), former Borsa di Milano (former Milan Stock Exchange). Piazzale Cordusio hosts the Cordusio metro station and is the starting point of the elegant pedestrian Via Dante which leads to the imposing medieval Castello Sforzesco, or Milan Castle. (Photos 58-59) – Via Dante is a street in Milan which runs from Piazza Cordusio to Largo Cairoli. (Photos 60-62-63) – Via Rovello is a street in Milan which runs from Via Dante to Via Cusani. (Photo 61) – Largo Cairoli is a large roundabout that can be found at the end of Via Dante. (Photos 64-65) – Piazza Castello is a square in the historical centre of Milan. It is located near the Castello Sforzesco, a medieval fortress that was once the residence of the Sforza family, the rulers of Milan from 1450 to 15351. It is a popular spot for tourists and locals alike, who enjoy its lively atmosphere and cultural events. (Photos 66-67-68-69-70-71-) – Castello Sforzesco is a medieval fortification in Milan. It was built in the 15th century by Francesco Sforza, Duke of Milan, on the remnants of a 14th-century fortification. Later renovated and enlarged, in the 16th and 17th centuries it was one of the largest citadels in Europe. It now houses several of the city’s museums and art collections, such as the Museo del Novecento, the Museo Egizio, and the Pinacoteca di Brera. (Photos 72-73)

The Parco Sempione is a beautiful and spacious park in the heart of Milan. It is a great place to enjoy nature, culture, and history. The park has a green and lush landscape, with trees, flowers, and grasses covering its 38.6 hectares of area. It is a perfect spot to relax, picnic, or have a romantic date. The park has many historical and architectural attractions, such as the Arch of Peace, the Arena Civica and the Civic Aquarium. You can admire the elegant buildings that reflect the different periods of Milan’s history, from the medieval to the modern. The park has a diverse and rich fauna and flora, with hundreds of animals and plants living in harmony. You can see birds of different species in the artificial lake or visit the aquarium to learn more about them. You can also spot deer, squirrels, rabbits, and other mammals in the park. It has a vibrant and lively atmosphere, with many events and activities taking place throughout the year. You can enjoy concerts, festivals, exhibitions, sports competitions, or just watch people walking or jogging around. The park is also home to many students and artists who come to study or create at La Triennale di Milano. The park has a unique and charming name: Sempione. It means “Simplon Park” in Italian, referring to the Simplon Pass that connects Italy with Switzerland. The name was given by Emilio Alemagna in 1888, who designed the park as an English-style garden. (Photos 74-75-76-77-78-79-80-81-82-83) – Piazza Sempione is a picturesque square in the heart of Milan. The square is surrounded by historic buildings and lush greenery. The Arco della Pace (Arch of Peace), a triumphal arch built in the 19th century, stands at the northern end of the square. The arch is a symbol of peace and is decorated with intricate carvings and sculptures. The square is also home to the Sempione Park, a vast green space that offers a relaxing atmosphere and stunning views of the city. The park is a popular spot for jogging, picnicking, and people-watching. The square is surrounded by cafes, restaurants, and shops that offer a variety of local delicacies and souvenirs. (Photo 84)

Via Giovanni Battista Pirelli is a street in Milan which runs from Piazza Duca d’Aosta to Via Filippo Sassetti. (Photos 89-90-91-92) – Via Melchiorre Gioia is a street in Milan which runs from Bastioni di Porta Nuova to Via Cozzi Via E. De Marchi. (Photos 93-94-95-96-97) – Bastioni di Porta is a street in Milan which runs from Piazza della Repubblica to Piazza Venticinque Aprile. (Photos 98-99) – Piazzale Principessa Clotilde is a square in the heart of Milan. It is named after Princess Clotilde of Savoy, who was the wife of King Victor Emmanuel II and the mother of King Umberto. The square is home to the Porta Nuova which is a neoclassical gate that was built in 1810 to 1813 to commemorate the victory of Napoleon at the Battle of Lodi. It is located at the north end of Piazzale Principessa Clotilde, facing Corso di Porta Nuova, one of the main avenues in Milan. The gate has a large arch with statues of Napoleon and his marshals on each side. It also has four smaller arches with statues of allegorical figures representing different aspects of Italian history. Piazzale Principessa Clotilde is a popular spot for locals and tourists alike. (Photos 100-101) – Viale Monte Santo is a street in Milan which runs from Bastioni di Porta Nuova to Piazza della Repubblica. (Photo 102) – Via Galileo Galilei is a street in Milan which runs from Viale Monte Santo to Piazza Lina Bo Bardi. (Photo 103) – Giardini Indro Montanelli is a historic city park in the Porta Venezia district of Milan. The park was established in 1784 and is the oldest city park in Milan. It is spread over an area of 172,000 square meters and is home to several notable buildings such as the Natural History Museum and the Ulrico Hoepli Planetarium. The park is also known for its geometric flower beds, large tree-lined pathways, and artificial hills, rocks, and lakes. The park’s design was influenced by French formal gardens and is a popular destination for locals and tourists alike. It is a great place to relax, take a stroll, and enjoy the beauty of nature in the heart of Milan. (Photos 104-105-106-107-108) – Viale Brianza is a street in Milan which runs from Viale Lunigiana to Piazzale Loretoi. (Photos 109-110-112) – Via Giulio e Corrado Venini is a street in Milan which runs from Piazza Caiazzo to Via Sant’Alessandro Sauli. (Photo 111) – Viale Monza is a street in Milan which runs from Piazzale Loreto to Viale Ercole Marelli. (Photo 113-156) – Piazzale Loreto is a major city square in Milan It is located at the end of Corso Buenos Aires and the beginning of Viale Monza and Via Padova. The name Loreto comes from an old sanctuary that used to be there and that was dedicated to Our Lady of Loreto, a town in the province of Ancona. Piazzale Loreto has witnessed some of the most important events in the history of Italy, especially during World War II. On 10 August 1944, it was the scene of a public execution by the German occupation authorities of 15 Milanese civilians who were handpicked as a reprisal for a partisan attack on a German military convoy. The executed were left on display for several days and became known as the “martyrs of Piazzale Loreto”. On 28 April 1945, Piazzale Loreto was also the place where Benito Mussolini’s corpse was hung upside down from a metal girder above a service station. Mussolini had been captured and shot by partisans near Lake Como two days earlier, along with his mistress Clara Petacci and some other high-ranking Fascists. Their bodies were taken to Milan and displayed for a large angry crowd to insult and physically abuse. The next day, another Fascist leader, Achille Starace, who had been living in Milan, was recognized and arrested by government forces. He was turned over to the partisans who tried him and sentenced him to death. He was taken to Piazzale Loreto and shown Mussolini’s body before being executed himself. (Photo 114)

Via Andrea Costa is a street in Milan which runs from Piazzale Loreto to Piazza Francesco Durante (Photos 115 -117) – Piazza Francesco Durante is a small square in the city center of Milan. It is close to the Piazzale Loreto, a major city square that has witnessed some of the most important events in the history of Italy, especially during World War II1. Piazza Francesco Durante is named after Francesco Durante, a 16th-century painter and architect who was one of the founders of the Academy of Fine Arts of Milan. (Photos 118-119) – Via Andrea Maria Ampère is a street in Milan which runs from Via Edoardo Bonardi to Piazza S. Materno (Photo 120) – Via Casoretto is a street in Milan which runs from Via Andrea Maria Ampère to Piazza Francesco Durante (Photos 121-122) – Via Feltre is a street in Milan which runs from Via Pordenone to Via Padre Lodovico Morell S. J. (Photo 123) – Parco Lambro is a beautiful park in Milan, that offers a green oasis in the city. It is located along the river Lambro, which flows through the park and creates a natural scenery. The park was designed by Enrico Casiraghi in 1936, with the aim of preserving and highlighting the Lombard landscape. The park has three artificial hills, two ponds (now dry), and a network of paths that allow visitors to enjoy the nature and the views. The park also has some historical and cultural attractions, such as the Cascina San Gregorio Vecchio, a farm that still produces hay for animals, and the Cascina Mulino Torrette, a mill that hosts an association of environmental volunteers. Parco Lambro is a great place to relax, have fun, exercise, or play with your dog. You can also find some restaurants and shops nearby if you want to have a snack or buy something. Parco Lambro is open to everyone for free and has different areas for different activities: sports, games, skateboarding, disc golf, etc. Parco Lambro is one of the most popular parks in Milan and attracts many people who want to escape from the busy city life. If you are looking for a green space in Milan, you should visit Parco Lambro. (Photos 124 to 144) – Via Soperga is a street in Milan which runs from Piazza Luigi di Savoia to Piazza Luigi di Savoia. (Photos 145-146) – Giardino degli Artisti is a beautiful and artistic square in the Navigli district of Milan It was created in 2017 as part of a civic initiative to revitalize the area and promote culture and creativity. The square is named after the Giardino degli Aranci, a historical garden that was located nearby and was destroyed by urban development in the 1960s. (Photos 147-148) – Via Nino Oxilia is a street in Milan which runs from Via Soperga to Piazza Morbegno. (Photos 149-150-151) – Chiesa Parrocchiale di Santa Maria Beltrade is a Catholic church in the Navigli district of Milan. It is dedicated to Santa Maria Beltrade, a 12th-century Spanish nun who founded a convent in Milan and was martyred for her faith. The church was built in 1928 and has a neo-Gothic style with a bell tower and a rose window. The interior features frescoes, paintings, and sculptures depicting the life of Santa Maria Beltrade and other saints. The church also hosts various cultural events and activities, such as concerts, exhibitions, workshops, and festivals. (Photos 151-152) – Piazza Morbegno is a square in the Navigli district of Milan. The square was named after Morbegno, a noble family that owned some of the land in the area. Piazza Morbegno has witnessed many events and changes over the centuries, such as wars, fires, floods, and urban development. Today, Piazza Morbegno is a lively and vibrant place where people can enjoy nature, art, and culture. (Photos 153-154-155) – Via Pietro Crespi is a street in Milan which runs from Viale Monza to Via Giuseppe Giacosa. (Photos 157-158) – Via Giuseppe Giacosa is a street in Milan which runs from Via Padova to Viale Monza. (Photos 159-160)

Parco Trotter is a beautiful and historic park in Milan It was once the site of an ancient hippodrome, where horse races were held for centuries. The park was named after the Trotter, a type of horse race that originated in England and was popular in Milan until 1924. The park has a rich variety of plants and trees, some of which are rare and centuries old. You can see cedars from Lebanon and Himalaya, olm trees from Siberia, and red oaks from America. The park also has a charming chapel, a fountain, a swimming pool, and a cinema hall that were part of the Casa del Sole, a school for children with tuberculosis that operated in the park from 1920 to 19453. The Casa del Sole was one of the first schools in Europe to use innovative pedagogy based on Dewey’s philosophy. The school offered activities such as outdoor education, theatre, cinema, farming, sports, and swimming3. Today, the Casa del Sole is still active as an educational institution that welcomes students from different backgrounds and cultures. Parco Trotter is also home to several associations and clubs that organize cultural events and activities for the public. You can enjoy concerts, exhibitions, workshops, festivals, and more at this lively park. Parco Trotter is open to everyone who wants to relax, have fun, learn something new, or meet new people. It is a place where you can experience the history and culture of Milan in a natural setting. (Photos 160-161-162-163-164-165-166-167-168)

Milan Cuisine: – Milan is a city with a rich culinary tradition, influenced by its geographical location and historical events. Some of the most famous dishes of Milan are: – Risotto alla Milanese: – A creamy rice dish cooked with saffron, butter, and cheese. It is often served with ossobuco, a braised veal shank. – Cotoletta alla Milanese: – A breaded and fried veal cutlet, usually served with a lemon wedge or a green salad. It is like the Austrian Wiener Schnitzel, but thicker and with the bone attached. – Mondeghili: – Meatballs made from minced beef and pork, mixed with bread, eggs, cheese, and parsley. They are fried and then simmered in a tomato sauce. – Panettone: – A sweet bread loaf with raisins and candied fruits, traditionally eaten during Christmas and New Year. It is said to have originated in Milan in the 15th century, when a baker named Toni added butter and sugar to his bread dough to impress his beloved. – Cassoeula: – A hearty stew of pork ribs, sausages, and cabbage, cooked in a pot for hours. It is a typical winter dish, usually eaten with polenta.

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Milan Central Staion

Photo Gallery of  Walk 1 – Piazza Luigi di Savoia to Via Daniele Manin
Approximately 1.45 km – 0.90 miles

The walk starts in Piazza Luigi di Savoia – Piazza Duca d’Aosta – Via Vittor Pisani – Piazza della Repubblica – Via Daniele Manin

Photo Gallery of  Walk 2 – Piazza Cavour to Piazza del Duomo
Approximately 1.30 km – 0.81miles

The walk starts in Piazza Cavour – Via Alessandro Manzoni – Chiesa di San Francesco di Paola, Via Alessandro Manzoni – Via Alessandro Manzoni – Piazza della Scala – Galleria Vittorio Emanuele II – Piazza del Duomo

Photo Gallery of  Walk 3 – Piazza del Duomo to Piazza Sempione
Approximately 2.51 km – 1.56 miles

The walk starts in Piazza del Duomo – Piazza dei Mercanti – Piazza Cordusio – Via Dante – Via Rovello – Via Dante – Largo Cairoli – Piazza Castello – Castello Sforzesco – Parco Sempione

Photo Gallery of  Walk 4 – Piazza Luigi di Savoia Tto Giardini Indro Montanelli
Approximately 3.00 km – 1.86 miles

The walk starts in Piazza Luigi di Savoia – Piazza Duca d’Aosta – Via Giovanni Battista Pirelli – Via Melchiorre Gioia – Bastioni di Porta Nuova – Piazzale Principessa Clotilde – Bastioni di Porta Nuova – Viale Monte Santo – Via Galileo Galilei – Viale Monte Santo – Piazza della Repubblica – Giardini Indro Montanelli

Photo Gallery of  Walk 5 – Viale Brianza to Parco Lambro, Via Feltre
Approximately 3.24 km – 2.01 miles

The walk starts in Viale Brianza – Via Giulio e Corrado Venini – Viale Brianza – V.le Monza – Piazzale Loreto – Via Andrea Costa – Via Giovanni Ricordi – Via Andrea Costa – Piazza Francesco Durante – Via Andrea Maria Ampère – Via Casoretto – Via Feltre – Parco Lambro

Photo Gallery of Parco Lambro

Photo Gallery of  Walk 6 – Via Soperga to Parco Trotter, Via Giuseppe Giacosa
Approximately 1.51 km – 0.94 miles

The walk starts in Via Soperga – Giardino degli Artisti, Via Soperga – Via Nino Oxilia – Chiesa Parrocchiale di Santa Maria Beltrade, Via Nino Oxilia – Via Nino Oxilia – Piazza Morbegno – Via Luigi Varanini – V.le Monza – Via Pietro Crespi – Via Giuseppe Giacosa – Parco Trotter, Via Giuseppe Giacosa