8 unforgettable things to see and do in beautiful Venice, Italy

We may not be full-time travellers or digital nomads living the adventurous life that could put Crocodile Dundee and Indiana Jones to shame.

And we may not start our mornings with a fresh coconut in our hands on a remote island whose name we can’t even pronounce, but every far-flung destination or staycation we choose has a much broader purpose to it.

In addition to sightseeing, we make sure that every train ride we take and every new country we visit adds value and meaning to our lives, in a process making us much better human beings. We make sure that travel breaks down the barriers and satisfies our curiosity, teaches about arising global crises and emphasises personal growth.

My reason for returning to Venice was fueled by a purpose too.  I desired to feast my eyes on its architectural marvels, go on a photography adventure as well as deepen my knowledge of the region by engaging in various activities because exploring the sights and sounds that form the fabric of each city is as important as immersing in its art and architecture scene.

If there’s the one thing I’ve learned by going back to the floating city again – one of the perks of revisiting a place you’ve already been once gives you an opportunity to see and experience all the things you missed the first time and have a chance to repeat the old experiences with a much better appreciation.

Before you read on, have you got everything you need for your Italy trip? Check out our Venice travel tips: 10 things to know before visiting the beautiful lagoon post about what to expect in the city. 

There are more than 150 canals crossing through Venice, Italy.


8 unforgettable things to see and do in beautiful Venice, Italy

Venice, a City of Masks, City of Canals and City of Bridges, never quite seems real, but rather an ornate film set suspended on the water. It’s a birthplace of Antonio Vivaldi and Marco Polo and is best known for its artistic movements, especially the Renaissance period.

If you are planning to visit Venice, believe me, you are guaranteed to be endlessly fascinated by your surroundings and have yourself a memorable trip. Either you devote a full day, or a long weekend to explore it, Venice will leave you with many experiences.

In this blog article, we will share some of the best and notable places worth exploring and visiting.


#1. Marvell at St.Mark’s Square

You can easily spend a full day exploring everything within St. Marks’ Square and not see everything, and you can easily devote a separate blog post to Venices most popular square with a mighty bell tower in one of its corners.

St. Mark’s Square is the very heart of Venice, surrounded on three sides with imposing buildings adorned with delicate arches and beautiful columns; a magnet that pulls in everyone setting foot in the city.

As Venice’s only public square, all the other open spaces are called calli and campielli, it holds some of the prime attractions such as Venice’s most important church St Mark’s Basilica, Museo Correr and Museo del Risorgimento, the Doge’s Palace, Campanile and Torre dell Orologio (Clock Tower) just to name a few.

Our Crossings tip* If Saint Mark’s Square gets very busy, head to Canareggio for crowd-free Venice.

The central square – Piazza San Marco, Venice.


#2. Go on a Gondola Ride

Going for a ride along the beautiful Grand Canal or enjoying lesser-known waterways and corners around Saint Mark’s Square and feeling the gentle movement of the gondola that’s skilfully guided by the master gondolier has to be one of the most iconic and sought out experiences in Venice.

Don’t mind people saying it’s cheesy, expensive and touristy, yes, it is! But it is also sightseeing in a very unique way – where else you can pass by the famous theatre  La Fenice, marvel at the Rialto Bridge, feast your eyes on Casanova’s house and enjoy some peace and quiet in the narrow back canals?

You can go for a shared ride with other people visiting Venice or can splash out and have a memorable experience by having the boat all to yourself. Either way, you can walk around and check the prices at the different gondola stations but be prepared to pay around 80 EUR for 25 – 30 minutes and 120 EUR for 45 minutes for a private gondola ride.

A gondola is a traditional Venetian wooden rowing boat with a flat-bottom.


#3. Embark on a photography adventure

Venice is a city of incredible architecture. A place where little romantic bridges join colourful canals and a place where you don’t need to wander far to find cool angles and compositions to capture.

In Venice, you’ll find a staggering amount of interesting objects and things to point your camera towards – the textures of stone and brick, laundry hanging out to dry, imposing churches, the gondolas along the promenade, ahhh…. the list goes on!

Don’t hesitate to explore and photograph the side streets stemming out from main touristy areas – they often lead to quite an undiscovered corners and beautiful bridges.

Although Venice is a very photogenic city to photograph, there are also a few challenges that come with it. One of the first things we noticed it was hard to capture Venice’s top sights and find a place to set up a tripod and carry equipment through the city due to a sheer amount of people.

Make sure you get up super early and make it your mission – aside from photographing top sights- to also seek out places and things that spark your artistic side like capturing old doors leading right into canals, the Gothic decorations, the street lamps or beautiful reflections.

Truman Capote once said, “Venice is like eating an entire box of chocolate liqueurs in one go.”


#4. Sample food and vine

Traveling to Venice and immersing yourself into its food and wine scene by sampling the local delicatessen is one of the best experiences ever because, in Italy, food is everything.

In Venice, you can be on a mission to scout trough its markets and find the best eateries and the best bites while getting lost in the back canals, all by yourself or you can sign up for one of the organized food tours and let the guide show you around.

Either way, one of the things to look out for is the wine bars called bacari – some of them small, cute and authentic corner spots – where people would stop first thing in the morning to eat and drink. All’arco, located at Sestiere San Polo 436, Ai Promessi Sposi that can be found at Calle de l’Oca, 4367 and La Cantina, situated at Campo San Felice, 3689 are noted to be some of the best in Venice.

While many people associate Venice with pizza and pasta, the actual foods Venetians ate were potatoes, rice, corn and dried and salted cod – baccalà. There are many notable dishes, truly flavourful and one of a kind,  such as Risotto al nero di seppia – a seafood-based risotto,  sarde in saor a lovely dish, rather strong in taste,  that consists of sardines, onion and balsamic vinegar or creamed dried cod known as Baccala mantecato worth trying.

Start with a real Italian coffee and then sample everything you see.

#5. Learn the story behind the Bridge of Sighs

The Bridge of Sighs,  located next to the Doge’s Palace in Venice,  also known as the Ponte dei Sospiri in Italian is a truly remarkable bridge made of white limestone that holds the attention

While most of the visitors view the bridge built in baroque style by Antonio Contin in 1614 from outside, there’s also an option to walk the narrow enclosed corridors of the footbridge and take a peek through the rectangular window and see Venice as prisoners once saw it.

Access to Venices most famous bridge is only available with The Secret Itineraries Tour you can book through the Doge’s Palace website.

One of the most notable bridges in the magnificent city of Venice – Bridge of Sighs.

#6. See the city from one of its viewpoints 

To see Venice from a different angle and to admire the city as a whole, climb to one of the viewpoints including San Giorgio Maggiore Campanile, Scala Contarini del Bovolo, or our personal favourite Fondaco dei Tedeschi.

Located next to the Rialto Bridge, the Fondaco dei Tedeschi was once used as a trading post for German merchants only to be reopened in 2016 as a luxurious shopping centre.

The visit to the terrace, open from 9:45AM to 7:15PM, is free of charge but you have to book your place in advance on the shopping centre website and arrive at a certain time.

A fantastic view of endless terracotta rooftops in Vence from T Fondaco dei Tedeschi terrace.

#7. Explore the beauty of the Grand Canal

Curving through the middle of Venice, the Grand Canal is the city’s main waterway and main attraction that’s always buzzing with traffic and is crossed by four beautiful bridges. Here you’ll see all types of boats from water buses to private boats and from gondolas to fishing boats transporting goods and people from one point to another one.

You can recognise Grand Canal from many Hollywood movies including Dans Browns Inferno, where Robert and Sienna upon arriving in Venice by train, jump into a private boat to make their way to Saint Mark’s Square.

To appreciate all the incredible buildings facing the Grand Canal and to ride the entire length of it, from San Marco to Porta Roma,  is to jump on a Venice’s public transport system known as Vaporetto.

Once you leave San Marco stop, be prepared to take in the views of many of its incredible attractions starting with  Baroque church of Santa Maria Della Salute whose enormous weight is supported by more than a million timbers driven into the floor of the lagoon.

The legendary Grand Canal in Venice, Italy.


#8. Visit Venice’s Museums

Venice, the City of Canals, has plenty of amazing museums – some of them small and simple, some of them over the top extravagant –  hosting several of Italy’s best art and innovation collections.

In a city crammed with history, either your desire is to discover more of its religious, artistic or cultural past, there are plenty of places you can add to your itinerary. Just take a pick – there’s a Museum of Lace and Museum of Glass, Jewish Museum of Venice and Fondazione Querini Stampalia. There’s also:

  • Leonardo da Vinci Museum | A very small yet very informative museum that showcases a bit of art, science and genius inventions all under one roof. One of the best things about the Leonardo da Vinci Museum, you get the chance to pull levers, wind cranks and open and close things in order to see how they actually work.
  • Dodge’s Palace | Built in traditional Venetian Gothic Style architecture, Dodge’s Palace is an impressive masterpiece and perhaps one of the most recognised places in Venice, displaying various paintings and statues.
  • Palazzo Ca’ Pesaro | Overlooking beautiful Grand Canal, Palazzo Ca’ Pesaro, is where you’ll find the International Museum of Modern art and the Oriental Art Museum with exhibits from Japan, China, and Indonesia. 
Leonardo da Vinci Museum, Venice.


When to visit Venice

When it comes to visiting Venice, some times of the year are much better than others. If you are planning a trip and don’t know when to go, keep in mind the acqua alta (high water), weather and festivals.

Few of the things to consider – the typical high water season usually occurs from October through January, during the summer month it’s a real challenge to find accommodation and Venice can be unbearable hot and late February or early March is when the world-famous Carnevale attracts tons of tourists.

  • Spring | During the springtime, considered to be a pre-season period, the city can be already swarmed by tourists due to several events and festivals. With cold of the winter gone and with its semi-warm weather, Venice is a joy to explore from March to May, and if you choose to visit in early spring, you can expect good room rates.
  • Summer | June, July, and August – the high season month is extremely busy and being surrounded by swarms of humans on top of scorching temperatures, can easily taint your experience. In summer, you have to be prepared for long waits to enter museums and attractions as well as premium accommodation prices.
  • Autumn | After the rush of summer holidays has subsided, Venice will continue to offer a wealth of opportunities with fun events and unique festivals. I visited at the end of September and still had to endure the tourist crowds that seem to dilute only by late October and November. Fall months offer less expensive accommodation and fewer crowds, but it also arrives with a risk of flooding.
  • Winter | Don’t want to deal with summer heat and crowds? The low season is great for art lovers, photographers, and history savvy explorers. Some shops may be closed, the weather can be cold and rainy – even harsh at times-, there’s a very likely possibility of flooding, but there are fewer tourists and easier to find accommodation.
One of the picture-perfect views in Venice, Italy

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Now, over to you!

Have you ever been to Venice? Let us know in the comments!

Let us know if you are plotting a visit to Venice and have travel-related questions!

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Our Crossings follows the daily adventures of Latvian expats living in Sligo as they surf and explore the world

78 thoughts on “8 unforgettable things to see and do in beautiful Venice, Italy

    1. Thanks so much! I was delighted to be back in Venice, and I have to agree with you – it is such a unique place to explore. There’s so much to see and do that you can easily spend a week in Venice without getting bored. Thanks for stopping by and have a good day. Aiva


  1. Excellent post and photos. We were there in spring 1984 on a tour. This was a good start, but we learned from that experience to never book the cheap tour. We stayed outside the city and did not get enough time in the heart. We did manage to explore the Piazza, the cathedral and the palace as well as take a gondola ride. It is definitely worth visiting again. Thanks for the info and memories. Have a great Monday. Allan

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Thanks so much, Allan! Venice is unlike any other place in Europe, and it may just be the most romantic city in the world. It’s also one of the world’s great engineering feats as the whole city is built on more than 100 islands in a marshy lagoon. Even with two separate visits, I didn’t manage to see everything I wanted so I can easily use it as an excuse to go back one day. Thanks for reading and have a good day. Aiva


    1. Thanks so much, my friend! I was utterly delighted with my decision to include Venice on a European rail trip last autumn. Seeing its architectural marvels and visiting countless museums filled me with lots of gratitude! Thanks for reading and have a lovely day. Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

    1. Thanks so much, Mark! I hope you get to see the famous sights in Venice; it’s an incredibly beautiful place to explore. And the best way to do it is to get lost for a few hours wandering through its enchanting little streets and passageways, strolling beside its canals, and finding its secret corners. Thanks for reading and have a good day. Aiva


    1. I hope you get to visit Venice one day. Venice is expensive, there are practically no hostels, the food is generally poor, and the place is completely overrun with tourists, but it’s still one of those places that everyone needs to see at least once — and you better hurry up because the city is slowly sinking into the ocean. Thanks for reading and have a good day. Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

    1. Thank you very much, Sarah! Venice is a city, unlike any other and whether you are a history buff or a foodie, you’ll find plenty of meaningful experiences! Thanks for reading and safe travels. Aiva


  2. I love Venice. It is one of the cities I will probably keep visiting and not getting tired of it. The architecture, food, canals and markets are just so wonderful. There are still so many things I want to do there, among them also visit the Doge Palace. Hopefully this year. 🙂

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Thanks so much! I love Venice too. As my first trip to the Sinking City was 10 years ago, I eagerly grabbed the opportunity to see its famous sights once more. The Dodge Palace is still on my list of things to see in Venice too, it’s incredible how much there is to do in this beautiful city.

      Liked by 1 person

  3. Aiva this is such a beautiful post! I always knew Venice was a beautiful city but your photographs make it even more appealing and more pleasurable to the eyes! Wow! your description and your suggestions are perfect! Cannot wait to take a trip to Venice which I have not seen for ages! The words of the introduction are very meaningful as travelling should also have a purpose other than tourism and getting to know other places. Travelling to become better human beings is a lovely thought! Great post and I love it!
    All the best to you and greetings,

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Thanks so much for stopping by, Francisco!

      Few cities offer such a wealth of beauty, charm and history as Venice. There are still many places within the city I wish to see and one such a place is Doge’s Palace. It is said that the wow-factor of the Doge’s Palace’s majestic marble exterior is only exceeded by the treasures held within – history buffs and aficionados of classical art will never want to leave. Yet one of the reasons to go back one day. That is if the city is still above the water. Have a good day. It’s sunny and warm in Ireland today, and I had a chance to see the first snowdrops!

      Spring is definitely on its way. Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

      1. I totally agree with what you have said reference Venice and I too would like to return to see the Dodge’s Palace, which I have not seen…and wow! That sounds great! Enjoy the warm sunny day and the first snowdrops! Here it is very hot today, 28 degrees! Unheard of in February, but welcomed, although I hope it cools down again how it is supposed to be.
        Take good care, enjoy this lovely day and all the best,

        Liked by 1 person

    1. Thanks so much. I hope you get to visit Venice one day. And when you do, hop on a waterbus, taxi-boat or an iconic gondola and float past the gorgeous historical buildings lining the canal banks. It’s an experience, unlike any other. Thanks for reading and safe travels. Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

  4. We were there several years ago and spent several days walking all over. I loved going thru all the side streets and finding off the beaten path shops like the locals wine store where you bring in your bottles for refills. Your photos are beautiful and it brings back good memories.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Thanks so much. Venice is the beautiful, romantic and very photogenic city to explore and get lost in. The canals, the gondolas, the food and the colourful towns of Murano and Burano – what’s not to love about Venice! Thanks for stopping by and sharing your memories from Venice. Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

  5. There is no doubt that returning to a place you’ve visited, especially one as rich in sights as Venice, can be very rewarding. Your photos are gorgeous, and somehow you’ve managed to capture peacefulness in such a busy place. I’m grateful that I’ve been able to visit twice.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Thanks so much! Visiting Venice and stroll alongside miles of winding canals while being in awe of architectural wonders is an enriching experience. Getting up early to photograph Venice is the best way to capture its essence and heading out before sunrise will allow you to see and experience a place in a completely different, unique way. Thanks for stopping by, Caroline and have a good day. Aiva


    1. Thank you very much, Pam. Seeing everything Venice, a 1,700-year-old city, has to offer was a dream come true moment and one that I don’t tend to take for granted. Thanks for stopping by and have a good day. Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

    1. Thank you! Venice is fantastic indeed, and this beautiful city will quickly captivate you with its gondola rides, colourful artisan shops, palaces, piazzas and gelato. Thanks for stopping by and have a good day. Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

  6. What a fabulous post, terrific information and wonderful photos. I will probably never get there but I can live it through wonderful writing like this.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Thank you very much! There’s no place on earth like Venice. This city built on the waters of the Adriatic Sea is dreamlike with its incredible architecture, art-filled palaces, a palpable history that dates back over 1,000 years and, of course, its network of never-ending canals. Thanks for reading and have a good day. Aiva


  7. Venice is one of my favourite places ( I love all of Italy I have seen) especially off the tourist triangle. I have been six times! and had some of my most memorable experiences there.. I REALLY need to go back soon..

    Liked by 1 person

    1. I love Venice and all of Italy too, and I can easily see how people return multiple times to it. With its historic buildings and gorgeous canals, Venice is one of Italy’s most famous attractions, and I can never get enough of it so much that I already dream about my next trip. Thanks for stopping by and have a good day. Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

    1. Hi and thanks for stopping by. Travelling to Venice was a very memorable experience. I’m usually up before sunrise when I travel, and Venice was no exception, and that’s why I practically had the place to myself — even the famous Piazza San Marco was empty! When I visited the square in the afternoon, I could not believe the crowds, and I didn’t even travel to Venice during the busy summer season. Thanks for reading and have a great time in Greece.
      I look forward to reading all about it. Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

    1. Yes, you are right -visiting Venice is always a good idea. I remember you guys had a post about the Floating City too and reading it and wished to see Venice again. Much to my surprise that particular wish came true and I couldn’t be more thankful for it. Thanks so much for stopping by, I hope all is well. Aiva


  8. I’ve been to Italy but not to Venice. I’m so torn – it seems like an amazing city but I keep hearing about the throngs of people (we’d almost certainly have to go in summer due to our schedules). Ah well… right now the struggle is just in my head as we have no current plans to return to Italy. Still, I’d like to see it someday. You provide some very convincing arguments. Great post!

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Venice is fantastic indeed yet the city suffers from massive overcrowding, devastating floods, and pollution and other environmental damage, much of which comes from cruise ships that bark in regularly. I think that everyone needs to see what mass-market tourism does to certain places, Venice including, so we can make and demand changes.

      But don’t let this from staying away from Venice, I visited last September, and despite the crowds, I was in love with everything I had a chance to see.

      And because the land is boggy, the buildings don’t have proper foundations and are gradually subsiding into the waters of the lagoon – you have to see it before it’s gone!

      Thanks for stopping by and have a good day. Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

    1. Hi, Karolina, how are you doing today? I can only imagine how warm it was in July! I visited at the end of September and found it to be unbearable. Nevertheless, Venice is an amazing city to explore and there’s something new and exciting to see throughout the year. Thanks for reading and have a good day 😀 Aiva


    1. We love Italy too and after countless trips could go back again without hesitation! Venice is amazing – With its museums, restaurants, shops and beautiful bridges, you can easily spend days wandering around and never tire of the wonders around every corner. Thanks for stopping by and have a good day. Aiva


    1. Thanks so much! February is chilly, and the average temperature is 8°C and winter isn’t exactly peak season for tourism in Venice—and that’s why it’s the best time for you to visit. You can experience the famous carnival, go ice skating and enjoy Mozart and Verdi in Teatro La Fenice. Have a good day and thanks for stopping by. Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

  9. Now, we went over 20 years ago, and it was already packed with people, but what we have found in many destinations is that if you move 2-3 streets away, the crowds subside and you can discover hidden treasures.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Yes, it doesn’t take much to enjoy the quiet moments in Venice. By getting off the beaten track, you’ll be rewarded with untouristy restaurants and fascinating Venetian attractions like the Arsenale, The Bridge with no parapet and Cannaregio Canal. Have a good weekend. Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

  10. I really liked the way your intro talks about your mundane mornings. I can totally relate to it. 🙂 We visited Venice in 2010. It’s a decade ago! We loved walking around the alleys and the architecture. Didn’t do the Gondola ride though. 🙂 Thanks for getting me high on nostalgia!

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Hi, Cheryl, how are you? The first time we visited Venice was 11 years ago, and it was so much fun to go back to explore it again. Due to overcrowding, I wasn’t sure what to expect, but it was easy to escape the tourist hordes and find myself wandering around little alleys all alone. Thanks for stopping by and have a good day. Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

  11. Good post to know! Maybe back in 2008, I traveled here with my family around Thanksgiving. I absolutely fell in love with it and now when I look at photos/ movies/ TV shows/ video games of this city, I still have a longing to go visit it again. Yet, besides the money factor, I’m afraid those romantic feelings I’ve had for it in the past would ruin my current expectations of it – if that makes sense. Anyway, I’ll always cherish those memories.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Thanks so much, Susanna.

      Nelson Mandela said famously, “There is nothing like returning to a place that remains unchanged to see the ways that you yourself have changed.”

      On our first trip, which was a decade ago, we visited the famous tourist attractions and loved every minute of it. I didn’t know what to expect on my most recent visit, because ten years is a long time and I had various thoughts running through my head such as ”What if Venice isn’t as good/beautiful/fun to explore as I remember?”.

      I once read that when the flashbacks of old memories are overlayed with the new memories being formed, they create a modified neural network or “engram” that incorporates the old with the new. Luckily, in the moments before your brain has integrated the new stimuli with the former engram, there is a small window of time in which you can take inventory and evaluate how much you’ve changed since the last time you were there. I think it’s amazing how the brain works and encodes memories.

      Nevertheless, I had a memorable time exploring Venice once again. Aiva


  12. As we age, we view Venice differently. In our younger days, it was a quick, backpackers paradise for my wife and I to await our next train connection On more recent stays, we ventured from the train station and settled in for a more typical tourist visit. I love getting lost there.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. I couldn’t agree with you more – age doesn’t diminish wanderlust, but it sure affects the way we travel. 20 year ago, when we started travelling together, we rushed through countries and cities and wanted to see everything. Now, I prefer to dig more deeply into a destination and don’t feel the need to see it all. Thanks so much for stopping by and sharing your thought. Aiva


    1. Although we prefer to be out in the wilderness when travelling, visiting a city or two along the way, gives us much needed urban adventures. Venice is unique and photogenic and bursting with charm! I hope you get to visit one day. Thanks for stopping by and have a good day. Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

    1. Thank you very much! Anyone that visits Venice comes back inspired by everything he sees in the city! Imagine a city build on 100 islands, with no roads – everywhere you turn; you will be in awe of the beauty that is in front of you. Thanks for stopping by and safe travels. Aiva


    1. Thank you very much. I love Venice too, and it’s so sad to hear about the city sinking! I was delighted to see Venice yet again and marvel at its artistic buildings and large churches. It was a trip to remember. Thanks for stopping b and have a good day. Aiva


  13. Ahh Bella Venezia, my favourite city in all of Italy. My parents were born in the Veneto region, in a village not far from Venice so to me it’s always felt like my second home. The first time I went, with them, I was 14 and utterly captivated. Since then I’ve been back three time’s and each time I fall more in love with it, the people, the food and wine, the atmosphere and the sights. Thank you for a wonderful post and bringing back special memories.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. I was captivated by Venice on my first visit too – it’s fascinating to be in a place with no motor noise, no smell of exhaust, and no honking horns! Exploring Venice and seeing everything in person I was pinching myself, it’s hard to believe places like these, with magic around every corner, really exist. Thanks so much for reading! Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

    1. Even thou we’ve already been to Venice once it somehow still managed to remain our dream destination. Perhaps it’s the winding canals and imposing architectural marvels, or perhaps it’s the Italian food and amazing museums. Thanks for stopping by. I hope all is well. Aiva


  14. Venice is somewhere I’ve dreamt of visiting for a long time, it looks beautiful. Some great suggestions here. Perhaps when things get back to normal I’ll make a trip there 🙂

    Liked by 1 person

    1. We love Venice. It’s a city completely different from any other place we’ve seen, and it was great to be back again. I hope you get to visit one day and I really hope things will get back to normal soon. Thanks for reading, Jason, and have a good day. Aiva


    1. I love visiting the Mercati di Rialto too. On my last trip to Venice last September, I spend a while browsing the fresh fruit, vegetables, and spices. There are some good cafes and restaurants around here too. Thanks for stopping by and have a good day. Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

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