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Idyllic beaches and sunshine, mountains, picturesque landscapes, dreamy places and all sorts of cultural treasures — Italy inspires travellers and gets their hearts racing, and this has made the country one of the most popular European travel destinations for decades. When it comes to camping, Italy is also a perfect holiday destination, because there is a wide selection of campsites to choose from, and the climate is mild almost all year round. Whether you’ve got your heart set on a beach holiday, an active adventure, or a family holiday, we’ll show you the most beautiful travel destinations for camping in Italy.
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Lake Garda is where the mountainous landscape of the Alps meets the Mediterranean South, and it’s a paradise for campers that love being in the mountains and in the water. The naturally colourful area is practically made for hiking and mountain biking. One of Europe’s most famous surf spots can actually be found on the northern tip of the lake, and it’s popular among sailors as well. On Camping.info, you’ll find many lovely campsites on Lake Garda.
The majestic landscape of the Alps, crystal-clear waters and lush greenery create an impressive backdrop for the campsites along Lake Maggiore. The region is known for its mild climate and Mediterranean flair. It’s popular among water sports enthusiasts, hikers and cyclists. You’ll find several well-rated campsites on Lake Maggiore on Camping.info.
This swimming city in the north of Italy is made up of small islands connected by more than 400 bridges. There’s no other city on earth like it! The romantic backdrop of canals, bridges and palaces have enchanted visitors for centuries. You’ll find many sites in the Venetian Lagoon, with boats that make regular trips to the city centre. You’ll find more than 65 campsites in and around Venice on Camping.info.
Sardinia’s long, white beaches along the turquoise Mediterranean waters are some of the prettiest in the world. It’s no wonder that sunbathers and surfers love the campsites right on the coast! In the north-west of the island, you’ll find quiet and picturesque bays beloved by divers, snorkellers and couples alike. More than “65 campsites on Sardinia” italy/sardinia/campsites await you.
Although it might be tempting to consider spending the night on the beach or in the vineyards — wild camping is prohibited in Italy. Checks for wild campers occur regularly, especially along the coast and in touristy areas, and fines aren’t a rarity. It is possible, however, to spend one night in designated parking lots.
In Northern Italy, there’s a risk of getting TBE or Lyme disease from ticks. Make sure to protect yourself when you’re at the campsite or out hiking: dress appropriately (consider wearing light-coloured trousers and long-sleeve shirts to cover your skin and to spot ticks more easily) and use insect repellent.
If you want to travel to Italy in August, make sure to book far enough in advance, because August is also the month when most Italians go on holiday. On some campsites, there’s even a required minimum length of stay.
Even though the water quality in Italy is required to meet the high standards put in place by the EU, you still shouldn’t drink the tap water here. Old and unclean pipes can negatively impact the water’s quality.
The voltage on campsites is generally between 110 and 220 volts. Since shock-proof plugs aren’t used in Italy, you should bring an adapter with you.
Outside of built-up areas, the speed limit for cars and motorhomes up to 3.5 t is 90 km/h. On motorways, the limit is 130 km/h. If you’re driving a motorhome that’s heavier than 3.5 t, the speed limits drop to 80 km/h on roads outside of built-up areas and 100 km/h on motorways. For cars with caravans, the speed limit is even lower, at 70 km/h on roads outside of built-up areas and 80 km/h on motorways.
Nudism is not permitted in Italy. Strictly speaking, this also means that children are not allowed to run around on the beach naked. Toplessness is tolerated in tourist regions, but it’s also not really a welcome sight.
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