Florence   Travel Guide

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17 Best Things To Do in Florence

Updated February 12, 2021

Florence's attractions largely center on art – from the works hung in the Uffizi and the Galleria dell'Accademia  to the architecture of the Duomo and

Florence's attractions largely center on art – from the works hung in the Uffizi and the Galleria dell'Accademia  to the architecture of the Duomo and the Palazzo Pitti . But all of the beauty hasn't been captured in stone and canvas; make a retreat to the verdant Boboli Gardens , take a walk along the Arno and over the Ponte Vecchio or eat your way through Firenze's cafes, gelato shops and ristorantes . For help navigating the city's top things to do, sign up for one of the best tours in Florence .

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Piazza della Signoria Piazza della Signoria free

Loggia dei Lanzi, in the Piazza della Signoria, is an open-air (and free) museum that was designed in the 14th century by Orcagna, an influential architect and artist. Below the building's curved arches are dozens of sculptures (notable ones include Giambologna's Rape of the Sabines and Cellini's Perseus), which draw crowds of tourists and locals alike. Behind it sits the  Galleria degli Uffizi . The Piazza della Signoria is also filled with its (more than) fair share of sculptures, including a towering replica of Michaelangelo's David.

Take your time wandering around, and if you get tired, grab a seat along the Loggia dei Lanzi, or make your way to a cafe near the Fountain of Neptune. Recent visitors said this is a must-see spot and a great area to people-watch, view magnificent sculptures and rest travel-weary feet (though past travelers recommended avoiding the restaurants in this area, calling them "outrageously overpriced." To avoid the height of the crowds, visit in the evening. Access to the area is free 24/7.

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Duomo (Cathedral of Santa Maria del Fiore) Duomo (Cathedral of Santa Maria del Fiore)

The Cattedrale di Santa Maria del Fiore (known simply as the Duomo) is not only Florence's religious center, it's also the city's most recognizable attraction. Occupying the Piazza del Duomo in the heart of the city, this massive Gothic cathedral was erected during the 14th century on the former site of the Roman church, Santa Reparata. You'll know you're in the right place when you find yourself straining your neck to see the church's massive, iconic dome. The red-tiled cupola was designed by Brunelleschi and is described as a must-see by experts and travelers alike.

Visitors like to joke that the cathedral was designed inside-out: its exterior boasts intricate designs and breathtaking features while the interior is surprisingly plain. For many, the main reason to visit is to climb to the top of the dome (the cupola) where you'll find spectacular views of the city. (Be aware that there is no elevator and some of the narrow walkways require you to stand to the side while people pass in the opposite direction. Some visitors report this is not for the claustrophobic.) However, if you are interested in looking around inside, guided tours are available.

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Piazzale Michelangelo Piazzale Michelangelo free

Overlooking the city from its perch in the Oltrarno district, the Piazzale Michelangelo is one of the most popular viewpoints in the city, and it's definitely worthwhile if you're a first-time visitor. This ornate square is known for its spectacular views and its towering replica of Michelangelo's David. Getting to the piazza can be quite the trek on foot (there is an intimidating flight of stairs leading from the Piazza Poggi), but recent visitors said the panoramic city views are well worth the workout and shouldn't be missed. Plus, there are vendors at the top selling drinks and souvenirs should you need a refreshment.

You can also watch the sunset from one of the outdoor cafes lining the square. Also, there are two flower gardens that come to life with thousands of varieties of roses and irises in the spring months. If you want to avoid the crowds, plan to come early in the morning or at night. Piazzale Michelangelo is free to access 24/7.

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Museo dell'Opera del Duomo Museo dell'Opera del Duomo

Spanning 25 rooms, three floors and nearly 65,000 square feet, the massive Museo dell'Opera del Duomo houses more than 750 works of art covering nearly 720 years of history. In short, it serves to preserve the artistic masterpieces that were once on display in the Duomo . Highlights from the collection include Ghiberti's original Gates of Paradise from the Baptistery and Michelangelo's Pietà, which many believe he created to adorn his tomb.

Many past travelers suggested stopping at the museum prior to visiting the Duomo to better understand the historical context of the cathedral and surrounding monuments. Plus, entrance to the museum is covered by the combo ticket you're required to buy if you want to climb the steps of the Duomo or visit any of the other sites within the square. Other visitors advised setting aside plenty of time to admire all of the works housed here. What's more, many others mentioned that this museum is not as crowded as the Uffizi .

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Uffizi Gallery (Galleria degli Uffizi) Uffizi Gallery (Galleria degli Uffizi)

Occupying the first and second floors of the U-shaped Palazzo degli Uffizi along the banks of the Arno River, the Uffizi Gallery was Europe's first modern museum, created by the Medici family at the end of the 16th century. Today, the museum is any art lover's dream: it still displays the family's prominent art collection, which includes such masterpieces as Botticelli's "Birth of Venus," Raphael's "Madonna of the Goldfinch" and Titian's "Venus of Urbino."

Because of the many works of art housed here, you're going to need to take your time. One of the best ways to see the highlights and learn about the lesser-known pieces is to take a guided tour from a third-party operator, which many recent visitors highly recommend, or rent an audio guide. Some tour operators also offer "skip-the-line" tours, which reviewers also spoke highly of. Many recent visitors also said that the main problem with this museum isn't art overload, it's the crowds. Before you visit, check out the museum's official  website , where you can purchase tickets in advance and acquire additional information about the gallery's extensive art collection, showcased in more than 45 halls.

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Mercato Centrale Firenze Mercato Centrale Firenze free

Located in an iron-and-glass building designed by architect Giuseppe Mengoni in 1874, the Mercato Centrale Firenze is a great place to browse and stock up on tasty Italian foods. The ground floor of the market features vendors selling fresh produce, meats, cheeses, fish, olive oil, vinegars and other local goods. Upstairs from the vendors, you'll find a modern food hall, with shops selling everything from pizza to gelato, where you can sit down to a meal or pick up items for a picnic. Surrounding the building, dozens of vendors also sell artwork, pottery, jewelry, leather, clothing, souvenirs and anything else you can think of.

Recent visitors called the market fun and lively to visit, with lots of tempting things to eat and buy. They also said it was a great value for the money and recommended stopping in a few times over the course of your Florence visit. If you want a local to show you around, consider signing up for one of the best tours in Florence , many of which stop at the market.

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Baptistry (Battistero) Baptistry (Battistero)

The Battistero is the oldest building in the city, and although the current façade dates from the 11th century, historians have dated the Baptistery back to the fifth century. It hasn't been proven, but many say that this octagonal building was once a temple dedicated to Mars, the Roman god of war.

Today, this ancient building is a must-do for any art lover. Wake up early to beat the crowds, who flock to the Battistero in search of the Gates of Paradise. Designer Lorenzo Ghiberti's delicate depictions of Christ and other religious symbols on these massive doors inspired awe in even the most renowned artists, including Michelangelo, whose praise of the doors earned them their name. Note: the doors at the Baptistery are replicas of the originals. If you would like to see the originals, you'll have to pay a visit to the Museo dell'Opera del Duomo , which can be found just a short walk behind the Baptistery.

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Piazza Santo Spirito Piazza Santo Spirito free

Located in the Oltrarno, the neighborhood on the other side of the Arno River (opposite the Duomo ), this square is a lively hub of activity, especially at night when its many cafes and restaurants draw locals out to relax on terraces and patios for a meal or a drink. A main feature of the square is Filippo Brunelleschi's last church, the Basilica di Santo Spirito, which he designed in 1444, but was unable to finish before his death. Antonio Manetti, Giovanni da Gaiole and Salvi d'Andrea finished the church by the end of the 1400s.

Manty recent visitors loved the local feel and say it is a nice escape from the tourist crowds. The square is home to a small daily market and since the area has long been an artisan district, there are lots of shops you can visit in the neighborhood. For a real glimpse into local life, this is a wonderful place to sit back and take it all in.

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Galleria dell'Accademia Galleria dell'Accademia

If you only have a limited amount of time for art museums while you're here, devote some of it to the Galleria dell'Accademia for one simple reason: the David. This is your chance to see one of Michelangelo's most famous works in all his authentic glory and recent visitors say it doesn't disappoint. However, you aren't alone on your mission: The gallery can get flooded with other tourists also eager to see the famous piece. While you're waiting for the crowds to clear, take the time to see some of the artist's lesser-known works, including the unfinished Slaves or Prisoners.

The Galleria dell'Accademia sits several blocks north of the  Duomo  and is open Tuesday through Sunday from 8:15 a.m. to 6:50 p.m. Admission costs vary, but start at 12 euros (about $14), and timed tickets can be reserved in advance (for an extra 4 euros, or about $4.50). You should also consider booking a tour , according to past visitors, which is a smart way to avoid lines and learn more about the art. Alternatively, you can rent an audio guide for 6 euros (or about $6.75) from the. museum. Check the museum's website for the dates of several free admission days offered during the year, but it's best to plan ahead and show up early to beat most of the crowds. For more information, check out the museum's  website .

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Palazzo Pitti Palazzo Pitti

If you're headed to Oltrarno for a stroll through the Bóboli Gardens, it's worth it to take some time to tour the  Palazzo Pitti  (Pitti Palace) as well. This former Renaissance residence is now home to Florence's most extensive grouping of museums. The most notable of the Pitti's galleries is the Galleria Palatina, which – with its impressive collection of works by Raphael, Titian and Rubens – is second in prestige only to the  Uffizi Gallery . Other museums within the palace spotlight everything from historical fashion to household treasures once belonging to the Medici family. 

Recent visitors suggested going early and blocking out several hours to see the museums and gardens, or even coming back on a second day if you can't fit it all in to one day. Many said the museum is a must-see, but it can be overwhelming to take it all in on one visit.

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Basilica di Santa Croce Basilica di Santa Croce

Santa Croce is similar to the  Duomo  in style (both churches represent dominant Gothic traits), but most visitors aren't drawn here by Santa Croce's looks:  Come here to pay your respects to such notable Italians as artist Michelangelo, scientist Galileo Galilei and political philosopher Niccolò Machiavelli. Santa Croce is also home to what some say is the most important art collection of any church in Italy, the most notable works being spectacular frescoes done by Giotto. Recent visitors raved about the architecture of the church and suggest giving yourself plenty of time to explore. Others appreciated that it was removed from the main tourist areas.

After you've sufficiently toured the church, head next door to the  Museo dell'Opera di Santa Croce  (Museum of Santa Croce), which houses several objects formerly found within the church itself. You can also spend a few hours shopping or sipping cappuccino in the neighboring Piazza Santa Croce, which is home to an impressive collection of leather shops. In fact, the  Scuola del Cuoio  (leather school) – which was started after World War II in part by the Franciscan friars of Santa Croce – is connected to the church.

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Giotto's Bell Tower (Campanile di Giotto) Giotto's Bell Tower (Campanile di Giotto)

Designed by Giotto in the early 14th century, this ornate 277-foot high bell tower is part of the renowned  Duomo  in central Florence's Piazza del Duomo. Although it is known as Giotto's Bell Tower, it actually required three architects to finish. The changes in style and design are apparent. Today, you can admire the tower's external design from the square below – make sure to spend plenty of time admiring the statues and reliefs by such famed artists as Donatello and Andrea Pisano. Or you can climb the more than 400 steps to the top for spectacular views of central Florence, a hike that recent visitors said leads to a better panorama than you get at the top of the Duomo because you get to view the Duomo from this vantage point. 

However, the climb can be a real workout, so make sure to pace yourself. Travelers appreciated that there were several places where they could stop to catch their breath and admire the views on the way up to the top, which they said were well worth the steep climb. However, if you're visiting during the summer months, reviewers say you'll want to time your visit for the morning (or right before closing), as the climb only gets hotter as the day progresses.

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Ponte Vecchio Ponte Vecchio free

Much like  London 's Tower Bridge, the Ponte Vecchio was built to replace an earlier bridge. Once dominated by butchers and bakers, the original bridge was washed away during a flood in the early 14th century. When the new Ponte Vecchio was completed, it too was home to local food stores until grand Duke Ferdinand I of the Medici family decided to designate this unadorned bridge the epicenter of the city's gold and jewel trade. It has maintained this identity ever since.

Recent visitors said it is especially beautiful at sunset. If you don't want to overpay for souvenirs, heed the advice of past travelers and avoid shopping along the bridge. Some reviewers also recommend taking a gondola tour of the Arno River to experience sailing beneath the bridge, though they do warn this will cost you.

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Boboli Gardens (Giardino di Boboli) Boboli Gardens (Giardino di Boboli)

Originally, these beautiful gardens belonged to the Medici family; it wasn't until the late 18th century that the gates opened to the public. Today, Boboli Gardens (located in the Oltrarno behind Pitti Palace ) offers sanctuary from the hustle and bustle of the tourist-trodden city center. While you stroll through this extensive green, keep your eyes peeled for the numerous sculptures and grottos strategically placed along the paths, like Giambologna's Bathing Venus. Also swing by the Isolotto, a large fountain located at the southwestern end of the park.

Many recent travelers said this is a great place to spend an afternoon outdoors, noting the excellent landscaping, museums and, of course, the picturesque views of the city below, though some visitors were underwhelmed and said the gardens seemed a bit neglected. 

places to do homework in florence

Bargello National Museum Bargello National Museum

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places to do homework in florence

Palazzo Strozzi Palazzo Strozzi

places to do homework in florence

Museo di San Marco Museo di San Marco

places to do homework in florence

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Florence Bucket List: 30 Best Things to Do in Florence

Julie Last updated: February 26, 2023 Italy Leave a Comment

Best Things to Do in Florence

Home to the amazing Uffizi Gallery and Michelangelo’s David, famous piazzas and historic bridges, towers to climb, and of course, the Duomo, there are many wonderful things to do in Florence.

Florence is a relatively small, compact city but there is a lot to do here. To get to everything on this list, it would take you about four to five busy days.

If you are planning your first visit to Florence and have just a few days, take a look at our article Things to Do on Your First Visit to Florence . It lists the top 10 things to do in Florence, the perfect list for those with limited time.

This article goes deeper into what you can do in Florence. Visit beautiful gardens with amazing views of Florence, tour the numerous cathedrals in the city center, and visit one or two rooftop bars in Florence.

We do our best to keep the hours of operation and pricing up to date for each attraction, however, these can change at any time. I recommend getting updated hours and pricing for your dates of travel. The link to the official website is provided for each site.

Table of Contents

Interesting Facts about Florence

Florence ( Firenze in Italian) is known for being the birthplace of the Renaissance. From 1450 to 1527, artists such as Cimabue, Giotto, Leonardo da Vinci, Michelangelo, Raphael, Botticelli, Donatello, and Brunelleschi painted, sculpted, and designed the cathedrals and domes, not only in Florence but throughout Italy.

Many of this Renaissance artwork is on display in various museums and cathedrals in Florence, including the Uffizi Gallery, the Opera del Duomo Museum, the Bargello, the Baptistery, and the Florence Cathedral.

Florence is a relatively small, compact city. In the historic city center, which is a maze of narrow streets and piazzas, you will find the majority of Florence’s top sights.

The historic center of Florence is listed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site. Not only will you see buildings that date back to the Renaissance, but also the 14th century medieval walls that once protected the city.

The Arno River runs through Florence. Ponte Vecchio is the most famous bridge crossing this river. On the north side of the river, you will find many of important cathedrals and museums in Florence. The south side of the Arno River is where you will see villas, gardens, and viewpoints for sweeping vistas of Florence. You can get an idea of where things are located on our Florence map, near the end of this guide ( or skip ahead now ).

Arno River | Best Things to Do in Florence

Best Things to Do in Florence

In no particular order, here is our list of the best things to do in Florence. At the end of this list, you can see all of them on a map.

1. The Florence Cathedral

The Florence Cathedral, also called the Duomo di Firenze and Cattedrale di Santa Maria del Fiore, is one of the most recognizable cathedrals in the world.

Florence Cathedral | Best Things to Do in Florence

Florence Cathedral | Best Things to Do in Florence

Florence Duomo Interior | Best Things to Do in Florence

Inside the Florence Cathedral

Construction began in 1296 but it took until 1436 for most of the structure to be completed.

Brunelleschi built the dome, taking inspiration from the dome of the Pantheon in Rome , with construction lasting from 1420 to 1436. This dome is considered to be one of the most important Renaissance projects and seeing this dome, both inside and out, is one of the best things to do in Florence.

The Duomo is just one part of what is called the monumental complex of Santa Maria del Fiore. This “complex” includes not only the cathedral, but also a museum, the bell tower, the dome, the baptistery, and Santa Reparata. Some of these will show up later in this guide because they are also essential things to do in Florence. For more information, read our detailed guide on How to Visit the Florence Cathedral.

How to Visit the Florence Cathedral   It is free to enter the cathedral. You do not need a ticket.   The entrance is at the front of the cathedral and the line wraps around the left side of the building. There tends to be a line all day, with the longest lines from mid-morning through early afternoon.   However, this line tends to move fast, so don’t be discouraged. I got in line midday, getting in line near Porta della Mandorla (which is the entrance for the dome climb) and waited about 15 minutes to enter the cathedral.   Once inside, the cathedral looks rather barren, at least compared to places like St. Mark’s Basilica and St. Peter’s Basilica . Some stained-glass windows were designed by Lorenzo Ghiberti, as well as paintings and frescoes within the cathedral. And while you are here, make sure you gaze up at the dome.

2. Climb the Steps to the Top of the Dome

Climbing the steps to the top of Brunelleschi’s dome, which sits atop the Duomo, is one of the most popular things to do in Florence.

Brunelleschi constructed the dome between 1420 and 1436. The ceiling of the dome was painted with scenes from The Last Judgement from 1572 to 1579, mainly by Giorgio Vasari. Vasari died during this time and the dome paintings were completed by Frederico Zuccari, Bartolomeo Carducci, Domenico Passignano, and Stefano Pieri.

The Duomo and the dome are considered to be one of the most important projects during the Renaissance.

To climb to the top of the dome, you will walk up 463 steps. These can be steep, narrow, and winding at times and there is no elevator.

On the way up, you will walk on a walkway around the base of the dome, which gives you a great view of the frescoes of The Last Judgement.

The Last Judgement Florence | Best Things to Do in Florence

The Last Judgement frescoes

After you see the frescoes, it is still quite a few staircases to the very top, and these can be very narrow.

Once on top of the dome, you get 360° views of Florence, making this one of the best viewpoints of this city.

Florence Dome View | Best Things to Do in Florence

The view from the dome | Best Things to Do in Florence

How to Visit Brunelleschi’s Dome: You must make a reservation in advance. You cannot just walk up and get in line for the dome. In order to do the dome climb, purchase the Brunelleschi Ticket online and you will be prompted to reserve a time slot.   The Brunelleschi Ticket also covers the other sites of the monumental complex of Santa Maria del Fiore and you have 3 days to visit everything. Learn more about the ticket types on our Guide to the Florence Cathedral.   In September, we had no problems booking our dome climb two days in advance. In the summer, when Florence is a little busier, I recommend booking your dome climb earlier than this, maybe 5 to 7 days in advance. Keep an eye on the weather because the dome will close during thunderstorms.   If time slots are sold out for your visit, you can join a tour of the duomo that includes the dome climb.

3. Visit the Baptistery of San Giovanni

This is also included as part of the Duomo complex. If you purchase the Brunelleschi Pass to climb the dome, your entrance into the Baptistery is included. The Baptistery is the octagonal building that sits in front of the Duomo.

The Baptistery is older than the cathedral. Built between 1059 and 1128, it was constructed in a Florentine Romanesque style.

The Baptistery is famous for its three sets of bronze doors. Ghiberti created the north doors and the east doors (the Gates of Paradise ) and Andrea Pisano created the south doors.

The original Gates of Paradise doors are located in the Opera del Duomo Museum. What you see at the Baptistery is a replica.

Florence Baptistery Doors

Replica of the Gates of Paradise doors

Florence Baptistery

Inside the Baptistery

A visit inside of the Baptistery is relatively quick (10 to 15 minutes) and it is absolutely worth it to see the golden mosaic ceiling.

4. Opera del Duomo Museum

This museum displays a lot of the artwork that once adorned the Baptistery, the Bell Tower, and the cathedral.

On display are Ghiberti’s Gates of Paradise doors created for the Baptistery, an exhibit on the construction of the dome, and a replica of cathedral façade.

Gates of Paradise Doors

The original Gates of Paradise doors

This museum is part of the Duomo complex and is included on the Brunelleschi Pass. It is located behind the Florence Cathedral.

5. Climb Giotto’s Bell Tower

For another breathtaking view of Florence, climb the 414 steps to the top of Giotto’s Bell Tower. This tower sits next to the front of the cathedral. To get to the top, you will climb a long series of staircases and along the way, can stop at several terraces for a break and a view of Florence.

There is no elevator…it’s just one long stair climb to the top.

This was once one of our favorite views in Florence. On our first visit here, we had an unobstructed view and could take magnificent photos (the photo below). However, a black mesh fencing has been added around the top of the bell tower, so you can no longer take photos from here without also photographing this mesh barrier if you have a DSLR camera. However, a phone with a small camera should be able to take photos without capturing the mesh barrier.

Florence Cathedral Dome | Best Things to Do in Florence

The view of the dome from Giotto’s Bell Tower | Best Things to Do in Florence

I still think it’s worth it for the view, especially since you have a great view of the dome from this spot. A visit here typically lasts 45 minutes and it is included on the Brunelleschi Pass.

6. Piazza del Duomo

Piazza del Duomo is the piazza that sits in front of the Duomo. This is a busy place from 9 am through sunset, as thousands of visitors are touring the Duomo, museum, Baptistery, and bell tower.

Piazza del Duomo Florence

Piazza del Duomo | Best Things to Do in Florence

While you are here, it is well worth your time to walk around the Cathedral, gaze up at the dome, and take lots of photos. You also get a gorgeous view of the duomo from near the Baptistery.

For the lowest crowds, get here by 8 am. Evenings around 9 pm and later also tend to be less busy.

7. Piazza della Signoria

This large, open square sits in front of Palazzo Vecchio. On the square there are a few important things to see.

Piazza della Signoria | Best Things to Do in Florence

Piazza della Signoria | Best Things to Do in Florence

Loggia dei Lanzi. This is an open-air sculpture gallery of Renaissance art.

The Statue of David. Sitting on the square, near Palazzo Vecchio, is a replica of Michelangelo’s statue of David.

The Neptune Fountain. This fountain was commissioned by the Medici family and was completed in 1574. It recently underwent a restoration project and unfortunately it is frequently the target of vandals.

8. Climb the Tower of Palazzo Vecchio

The Palazzo Vecchio is the town hall of Florence and it sits on Piazza della Signoria. Things to do here include touring the museum, taking a tour of the Roman Ruins, or, you can do our favorite activity, climb the Arnolfo Tower for one of the best views of Florence.

This is one of our favorite views of Florence, since this is one of the best spots to get a great photo of the Florence Cathedral.

Palazzo Vecchio

Palazzo Vecchio

Florence Italy

The view from the Arnolfo Tower | Best Things to Do in Florence

How to Visit Palazzo Vecchio:   Cost: Museum €12.50, Tower €12.50, combined €17.50; included on the Firenze Card Hours for the Tower: April 1 to September 30: 9 am –7 pm; October 1 to March 31: 9 am – 7 pm; on Thursdays closing time is 2 pm; last admission is one hour before closing More Information: Visit the official website for full details on hours, tours, and to purchase your tickets

9. The Uffizi Gallery

The Uffizi Gallery is not only one of the most important art museums in Italy, it’s also one of the largest art museums in the world.

Uffizi Gallery | Best Things to Do in Florence

Uffizi Gallery | Best Things to Do in Florence

This museum contains thousands of Renaissance works of art, donated to Florence by the Medici family. The Uffizi is also one of the oldest museums in the world, opening in 1865.

On display are works of art by Leonardo da Vinci, Botticelli, Cimabue, Michelangelo, Titian, Raphael, Caravaggio, and many more.

How to Visit the Uffizi Gallery:   Cost: €20 March 1 to October 31; €12 November 1 to February 28; included on the Firenze Card Hours: 8:15 am – 6:30 pm; closed Monday Website: Make your reservation online in advance on the official website or through GetYourGuide . Through GetYourGuide, you can cancel your reservation up to 24 hours in advance and get a full refund.

10. The Vasari Corridor

The Vasari Corridor is an elevated, enclosed walkway that connects Palazzo Vecchio with Palazzo Pitti. It was constructed in 1565 to allow the Grand Duke to walk from his palace to Palazzo Vecchio. The walkway passes through the Uffizi Gallery, past the church of Santa Felicita, and over the Ponte Vecchio.

Vasari Corridor

The path of the Vasari Corridor is marked with the white line.

For many years, this corridor has been closed to the public. It recently underwent a major restoration project and will be opening to the public sometime in 2023. The Vasari Corridor can only be visited on a guided tour. Learn more here.

11. Stroll across Ponte Vecchio

Ponte Vecchio, which means “old bridge,” is a medieval stone bridge that spans the Arno River. For centuries, shops have lined the sides of the bridge. Now, most of these shops sell jewelry.

This is a pedestrian bridge. Near the center of the bridge you get views looking in both directions along the Arno River. The Vasari Corridor runs along the top level of Ponte Vecchio.

Ponte Vecchio Photo | Best Things to Do in Florence

Ponte Vecchio

Ponte Vecchio Florence

Overlooking Ponte Vecchio from La Terrazza rooftop bar

Ponte Vecchio Shops | Best Things to Do in Florence

Ponte Vecchio | Best Things to Do in Florence

12. Visit the Pitti Palace and Boboli Gardens

The Pitti Palace and Boboli Gardens sit on the south side of the Arno River.

The Pitti Palace is a palace built in 1457 by Brunelleschi for the Pitti family. In 1550, it was purchased by Cosimo I de’ Medici as the new Grand Ducal residence. Now, the palace contains five museums: the Museum of Russian Icons, the Treasury of the Grand Dukes, the Imperial and Royal Apartments, the Museum of Costume and Fashion, and the Gallery of Modern Art.

Boboli Gardens sits behind the Pitti Palace. The gardens contain numerous Renaissance statues and fountains. From these gardens, you also get a very nice view of Florence.

Boboli Gardens

Boboli Gardens | Best Things to Do in Florence

How to Visit the Pitti Palace and Boboli Gardens:   Cost: €6 for Boboli Gardens; €10 for Pitti Palace; E14 for a combined ticket; included on the Firenze Card Hours: Boboli Gardens opens at 8:15 am; closing time varies depending upon the season; Pitti Palace is open Tuesday through Sunday from 8:15 am to 6:30 pm Website: Visit the official website for updated hours and pricing for Boboli Gardens and the Pitti Palace . Reservations are required on Saturdays and public holidays.

13. The Bardini Gardens

The Bardini Gardens (also called Giardino Bardini) is the Renaissance garden of Villa Bardini. It makes a nice alternative to the busier Boboli Gardens.

This garden is located on the same hill as Boboli Gardens. The Bardini Gardens are much smaller, but because of their location, offer a better view of Florence.

On a visit here, there are two things to do: stroll through the gardens and visit the villa.

Inside of the villa there are art exhibits in the various rooms. Our favorite part was the terrace on the top of the vill a with its stunning panoramic views of Florence.

Villa Bardini View of Florence | Best Things to Do in Florence

The view from Villa Bardini | Best Things to Do in Florence

In Bardini Gardens, make sure you see the Wisteria pergola. The wisteria was brought here from China by Marco Polo. It blooms in April and May but is pretty all year round (our photo was taken in September).

Wisteria Pergola in September

The Wisteria Pergola in September

At the top of the pergola is a wide terrace with another view of Florence (although the view from the top of the villa is much better) and a small restaurant.

Villa Bardini Terrace Florence | Best Things to Do in Florence

View from the terrace at Bardini Gardens

How to Visit the Bardini Gardens: Enter through Villa Bardini. To get here, it is an uphill walk on Costa San Giorgio from near Ponte Vecchio (you will pass the house of Galileo Galilei on this walk). Tickets cost €10 and is included in the ticket for Boboli Gardens. Advance reservations are necessary on Saturdays, Sundays, and holidays. The gardens are open every day 10 am to 8 pm and the villa is open Tuesday to Sunday from 10 am to 8 pm. Get updates on the official website.

14. Porta San Niccoló

Porta San Niccolòo, also called the Tower of San Niccolo, is one of the remains of the defensive walls of Florence. It is located on the south side of Arno River, within walking distance of Piazzale Michelangelo and the Rose Garden (both of which are mentioned next).

Porta San Niccolo

This was closed during our visit, but it is possible to go to top of the tower on a guided tour. I imagine that the view would be awesome, from its position on the Arno River.

It is only open for tours in the summer months. According to the sign at the base of the tower, tours run from the end of June through the end of September, between the hours of 4 pm and 8 pm. An advance reservation is necessary, which you can do on the official website.

15. Rose Garden

The Rose Garden is free to visit and offers a unique view of Florence. It is located on a hillside, above Porta San Niccolò and just below Piazzale Michelangelo.

Florence Rose Garden

View from the Florence Rose Garden

We entered at Autorita Di Ambito Ato Toscana Centr o, on Viale Giuseppe Poggi. It only takes a few minutes to walk through the gardens. Once you are finished, there is a path that leads up the hillside to Piazzale Michelangelo.

16. Piazzale Michelangelo

Piazzale Michelangelo is one of the best viewpoints of Florence. It’s a beautiful spot all day and one of the best places in Florence to watch the sunset. Here is the view during the day:

Piazzale Michelangelo Daytime View | Best Things to Do in Florence

Piazzale Michelangelo during the day | Best Things to Do in Florence

And here is the view at sunset:

Piazzale Michelangelo

The view just after sunset

At Piazzale Michelangelo, there is also a small restaurant. Standing in the upper parking lot is another replica of Michelangelo’s statue of David.

17. San Miniato al Monte

San Miniato al Monte (St. Minias on the Mountain) is a basilica that stands on one of the highest points of Florence.

It is located on the hillside above Piazzale Michelangelo and it takes about 10 minutes to walk here.

From the terrace in front of the basilica you get another amazing panoramic view of Florence. The view is beautiful but we think that the view from Piazzale Michelangelo is better, so if you only have the time and energy for one viewpoint out this way, we recommend Piazzale Michelangelo.

You can also visit the inside of the church and stroll through the cemetery that surrounds the basilica.

San Miniato al Monte

San Miniato al Monte | Best Things to Do in Florence

Views of Florence Photo | Best Things to Do in Florence

The view from San Miniato al Monte

San Miniato al Monte View

Another view from San Miniato al Monte

PRO TRAVEL TIP: From here, it is a long walk to get back to the historic heart of Florence (about a 30-minute walk but mostly downhill or flat). You can walk back to Piazzale Michelangelo and try to hire a taxi.

18. Basilica di Santa Croce

The Basilica of Santa Croce (Basilica of the Holy Cross) is important in that it is the burial place of Michelangelo, Galileo, Dante Alighieri, Machiavelli, Lorenzo Ghiberti, and the composer Rossini. There are also works of art by Giorgio Vasari (the tomb of Michelangelo), Giotto (frescoes and an altarpiece), and Cimabue (Crucifixion).

Basilica di Santa Croce

Basilica di Santa Croce | Best Things to Do in Florence

Tomb of Michelangelo

Michelangelo’s tomb

Tomb of Galileo | Best Things to Do in Florence

Galileo’s tomb

Cimabue Crucifixion

The Crucifixion by Cimabue

How to Visit the Basilica di Santa Croce: Tickets cost €8. It is open every day of the week although hours vary by day and on holidays. Get updated information on the official website.

19. The Brancacci Chapel

Also called the “Sistine Chapel of the early Renaissance,” this small chapel contains numerous frescoes painted by Masolino da Panicale and Masaccio.

Brancacci Chapel

Brancacci Chapel | Anna Pakutina/shutterstock.com

The chapel is located inside of Santa Maria del Carmine Church. An advance reservation is required and it is only open 4 days a week. Learn more on the official website.

20. The Galileo Museum

This is a great museum for kids. When we visited Florence when Tyler and Kara were 11 and 9, this was one of their favorite experiences in the city.

Galileo Museum | Best Things to Do in Florence

Galileo Museum | Best Things to Do in Florence

Museo Galileo contains telescopes used by Galileo, a huge collection of terrestrial and celestrial globes and armillary spheres, and even the middle finger of Gallileo’s right hand.

This museum is worth it for those with an interest in science or Galileo, or those traveling with kids.

How to Visit the Galileo Museum: This museum sits on the Arno River next to the Uffizi Gallery. Tickets cost €10 plus a €1 online booking fee. Get updated hours and purchase your ticket in advance on the official website.

21. The Bargello

Housed in the oldest public building in Florence, the Bargello contains Renaissance masterpieces by Michelangelo, Ghiberti, and Donatello as well as ceramics, tapestries, coins, and armor.

Michelangelo’s statue of Bacchus is located on the ground floor of the museum.

Bargello Museum

Bargello Museum | Best Things to Do in Florence

Bargello Museum Sculptures

Michelangelo’s Bacchus

How to Visit the Bargello Museum   Hours: Monday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Sunday 8:15 am to 1:50 pm with last entry at 1:00 pm; Saturdays 8:15 am to 6:50 pm Cost: €9 plus a €3 booking fee Website: Get updated hours and pricing on the official website.

22. Piazza della Repubblica

This is one of the main squares in Florence. It is just a short walk from the Florence Cathedral. Sitting around the square are several cafes, a great place to take a break and grab a bite to eat or something to drink. Kids will love the carousel that sits in the center of the piazza.

Piazza della Repubblica Florence | Best Things to Do in Florence

Piazza della Repubblica | Best Things to Do in Florence

For a unique view from this area, go inside the Rinascente department store, ride the elevator to the top floor, and visit Tosca & Nino , a rooftop bar with a view of the Duomo.

Tosca and Nino Rooftop Bar Florence

The view from Tosca & Nino

23. See David at Galleria dell’Accademia

Galleria dell’Accademia (also called the Accademia Gallery) is best known for Michelangelo’s statue of David. This statue once stood outside on Piazza della Signoria, but was moved here in 1873.

Michelangelos David

The statue of David is a masterpiece, one of the most famous works of art in the world. Seeing the sculpture in person is an awesome experience and the amount of detail is astounding! We could clearly see the veins on David’s arms, the definition of all of his muscles, and the expression on his face.

If you can tear yourself away from David, there are more things to see inside of this art museum, such as other sculptures by Michelangelo and paintings from other Florentine artists.

How to Visit Galleria dell’Accademia   Cost: €12 + €4 online reservation fee; included on the Firenze Card Hours: 8:15 am – 6:50 pm; closed Mondays Website: Get more information and the link to purchase your tickets in advance on the official website. More Ticket Sellers: You can also purchase an entry ticket through GetYourGuide or take a guided tour of the gallery. The last we checked, tickets purchased on the GetYourGuide website can be canceled up to 24 hours in advance with a full refund.

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24. The Basilica of Santa Maria Novella

This is one of the oldest basilicas in Florence and it is filled with artworks from famous Renaissance artists.

The pulpit was designed by Brunelleschi and created by his adopted son Andrea Cavalcanti. Masaccio painted The Holy Trinity , a masterpiece that displays the importance of mathematics and perspective in Renaissance art. There are also numerous chapels with frescoes, a sacristy that contains Crucifix with the Madonna and John the Evangelist by Giotto, and the beautifully painted Spanish Chapel.

Basilica of Santa Maria Novella | Best Things to Do in Florence

Basilica of Santa Maria Novella | Best Things to Do in Florence

How to Visit the Basilica of Santa Maria Novella   Hours: Hours vary by season and day of the week. Get updated hours here. Cost: €7.5

25. Officina Profumo-Farmaceutica di Santa Maria Novella

There are a lot of stores selling perfume in Florence, but this one goes above and beyond the other shops with its gorgeous setting and elaborate decorations.

Oficina Profumo-Farmaceutica di Santa Maria Novella

It is sometimes referred to as the ‘oldest pharmacy in the world.’ It started in 1221, when monks began creating elixirs and balms with herbs and flowers. Over the centuries, many different creams, medicines, and lozenges were made here. Now, it is a retail store, tea room, and museum. For sale are perfumes and soaps, great souvenirs or gifts for family and friends.

This store is located around the corner from the Church of Santa Maria Novella. It is open seven days a week.

26. San Lorenzo Market & Mercato Centrale

San Lorenzo Market is made up of two markets, an outdoor market and an indoor market located inside of the Mercato Centrale building.

At the outdoor market, you can go shopping for leather goods, pottery, and souvenirs. It is open Tuesday through Saturday.

San Lorenzo Market

San Lorenzo Market

Go inside of Mercato Centrale for a culinary tour of Italy. We loved walking around the small shops and gathering food for a picnic lunch.

Mercato Centrale

Mercato Centrale

Mercato Centrale Florence

27. Fontana del Porcellino

Il Porcellino, which means piglet in Italian, is the nickname for this statue. This small boar sits next to Mercato del Porcellino (also called Mercato Nuovo), a small outdoor market in Florence.

There are several legends about this boar. If you put a coin into the mouth of the boar and it falls into the grate, you will have good luck. If you rub the boar’s nose, then you will be ensured a return visit to Florence. So, if you are having a good time on your visit to Florence, give the boar a rub on its nose for a return visit in the future.

Il Porcellino

Il Porcellino

28. Visit a Rooftop Bar

Visiting a rooftop bar or two is one of the best things to do in Florence. If you want drinks with a view of the Duomo, you have quite a few rooftop bars in Florence to choose from.

We have a guide to the Best Rooftop Bars in Florence, but a few of our favorites are View on Art, Divina Terrazza Rooftop Bar, Tosca & Nino, and SE·STO on Arno.

After a day of sightseeing, this is the perfect way to unwind but still gaze across the beautiful city of Florence.

Cocktails can be pricey, but what you are also getting is an amazing view of the city. It’s best to make your reservations in advance because some of these are quite popular.

Divina Terrace Florence Rooftop Bar

Divina Terrazza

View on Art Rooftop Bar

View on Art

29. More Churches in Florence

We already listed several important churches and cathedrals in Florence. Here are a few more:

Ognissanti. Also called Chiesa di San Salvatore di Ognissanti, this Franciscan church is the burial place of Botticelli and 15th century frescoes by Botticelli and Ghirlandaio can be seen in the nave.


Tomb of Botticelli

Basilica di Santa Trinita. The Roman Catholic church is famous for its Sassetti Chapel, which contains frescoes by Domenico Ghirlandaio.

Basilica di Santa Trinita

Basilica di Santa Trinita

Basilica di San Lorenzo. Some sources state that this is the oldest church in Florence. In 1419, the Medici family financed a new church to be built at this site and Brunelleschi was the principal architect. It became the parish church of the Medici family and many members of the Medici family are buried here. There are numerous works of art inside of the basilica created by Donatello, Michelangelo, and Fiorentino.

Basilica di San Lorenzo

Basilica di San Lorenzo | Best Things to Do in Florence

30. Take a Day Trip

While in Florence, one of the best things to do is to take a day trip. And you have a lot of choices.

Florence is located within Tuscany, so from here, you can day trip to many Tuscan hill towns.

The closest hill towns to visit are Lucca , San Gimignano , Siena , and Arezzo . It takes about an hour and 15 minutes to an hour and a half to drive to these towns.

San Gimigano Tuscany

San Gimignano

Arezzo Piazza Grande

Montepulciano , Pienza , Montalcino , Cortona , and Volterra are all farther away (about a 1.5-to-2-hour drive).

Palazzo Comunale Montepulciano


Montalcino Enoteca


From our multiple experiences in Tuscany, the best way to get around the Tuscan hill towns is to rent a car and the next best option is to take a tour. Buses travel to these towns, but the buses are frequently late and sometimes have multiple transfers, meaning you’ll spend a lot of time just trying to get from town to town. You can also get to some Tuscan towns by train, with Lucca, Pisa, and Arezzo being the easiest ones to get go by train. If you don’t want to rent a car, we recommend hiring a driver or taking a tour.

Here are a few highly rated day trip tours that start in Florence.

Best Things to Do in Florence: On a Map

How to Use This Map: Click the icons on the map to get more information about each point of interest. Click the star next to the title of the map to add this map to your Google Maps account. To view it on your phone or computer, open Google Maps, click the menu button, go to “Your Places,” click Maps, and you will see this map on your list.

Best Things to Do in Florence: Our Recommendations

Top 10 experiences in florence.

10 Best Free Things to Do in Florence

10 Best Things to Do in Florence with Kids

Best Views of Florence

The view from Bardini Gardens | Best Things to Do in Florence

More Information for Your Trip to Florence

FLORENCE: For a list of things to do, take a look at our Florence Bucket List and learn how to plan your time with our 2 Day Florence Itinerary. We also have information about how to visit the Florence Cathedral, about the best rooftop bars in Florence, and the best viewpoints in Florence.

TUSCAN HILL TOWNS: Check out our detailed guides to Montepulciano , Pienza , Montalcino , San Gimignano , Lucca , Volterra , Arezzo , and Cortona.

SIENA: Plan your visit to Siena with our articles One Perfect Day in Siena and How to Visit the Siena Cathedral.

If you have any questions about the best things to do in Florence or how to plan your visit, let us know in the comment section below.

More Information for Your Trip to Italy

ITALY ITINERARIES: If you are just beginning to plan your Italy itinerary, take a look at our 10 Days in Italy Itinerary for four different ways to spend 10 days in Italy. We also have a detailed 10 day itinerary that includes Rome, Florence, the Cinque Terre, and Venice. For those with more time, check out our 14 day Italy itinerary, which covers the highlights of Italy.

ROME: For a list of the top experiences in Rome, read our article Best Things to Do in Rome. Learn how to put these together in our 2 Day Rome Itinerary . And don’t miss our guides to the Best Views of Rome , best Rooftop Bars in Rome , and our Rome Restaurant Guide.

VENICE: Learn more about Venice in our article Best Things to Do in Venice. We also have guides about How to Visit St. Mark’s Basilica, where to get the Best Views of Venice, and how to spend Two Days in Venice.

CINQUE TERRE: One of the best experiences in the Cinque Terre is to hike between all five towns. If you are traveling on a budget, get our money saving tips for the Cinque Terre.

DOLOMITES: For links to all of our articles about the Dolomites, take a look at our Dolomites Travel Guide.

We have TONS more information about Italy in our Italy Travel Guide, including Rome, Florence, Venice, Tuscany, the Dolomites, the Amalfi Coast, the Cinque Terre, Basilicata, and Puglia.

Florence Bucket List

Note: This post contains affiliate links. When you make a purchase using one of these affiliate links, we get paid a small commission at no extra cost to you.

All rights reserved © Earth Trekkers. Republishing this article and/or any of its contents (text, photography, etc.), in whole or in part, is strictly prohibited.

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The most fabulous things you can do in Florence – get a pizza the action

Nicola Williams

Nov 5, 2021 • 9 min read

Exploring on foot is easy in small and perfectly formed Florence

Exploring on foot is easy in small and perfectly formed Florence © Westend61 / Getty Images

Unexpectedly small as it is, Florence looms large on the world's "must-see" lists – and not just for its unmatched treasure chest of Renaissance art. With its vast and varied choice of museums , monuments and urban palazzo gardens , the capital of Tuscany in northwestern Italy warrants far more time than a mere weekend.

But rethink traditional sightseeing. The heartbeat of this ancient, tourist-crowded city on the banks of the Arno is la dolce vita . Bursting with brilliant contemporary creativity, backdropped by history and anchored by family, faith and food, Florentine lifestyle is the real attraction – an electric, heartfelt mix of old and new. Here are the best things to do in Florence.

Embrace the new pop-up Uffizi

Italy’s most iconic gallery, the Galleria degli Uffizi , has lured art lovers into its Florentine lair since 1769 when the government palace-turned-art museum opened to the public. And there’s no denying the timeless thrill of eye-balling the world’s largest collection of Italian Renaissance art, gorging on two entire rooms crammed with Botticelli masterpieces and ogling at 6000 mother-of-pearl shells encrusting the ceiling of the Medici’s spectacular treasure-chest Tribuna.

With such a long and invincible track record, the Uffizi’s new-gen sustainability "Diffusi" project can only succeed. To spread the tourist load, it is displacing selected masterpieces to unconventional pop-up venues – chapels, hilltop forts, abandoned villas, you name it – in less-trodden parts of Florence and Tuscany. Embrace it.

Tap into Florence’s contemporary Renaissance

Contemporary Florence gives the old Renaissance a serious run for its money with a head-turning portfolio of creative thinkers and doers. Artistic brilliance has always been the city’s lifeblood and exhibitions at experimental-arts center Manufattura Tabacchi , in an upcycled 1930s tobacco factory, are a one-stop shop for tapping into today’s dynamic artist, artisan and designer community. In the historic center Palazzo Strozzi is another sharp art hub.

Artist-run guesthouses AdAstra and SoprArno Suites , with interior decor mixing vintage curiosities with the aspirational calligraphy of local designer Betty Soldi, provide an easy introduction to Florence’s creative scene. Collaborations between calligraphers, carpenters, florists, jewelers, leather artisans, and all sorts of modern craftsmanship, are constantly popping up in Florence. Artsy events promoting biodiversity, sustainability and bee awareness by eco-brand Lady Ripple  beautifully illustrate just how well this city is rethinking art.

Hobnob on rooftops

The Tuscan capital’s on-trend catwalk parade of fashionable rooftop lounges and bars demand serious hobnobbing with a chichi set, preferably over a quintessential aperitivo (pre-dinner drinks with lavish snacks). Enjoy the city from a bewitching new perspective – 360° to be precise – at uber-cool Angel Roofbar (with plunge pool, flower garden, live DJ sets and stunning craft cocktails atop Hotel Calimala on Piazza della Repubblica), or poolside with budget travelers in the Student Hotel sky bar. Dozens more rooftops pepper the skyline.

An aerial shot of the famous red tiled dome of Florence's Duomo, which stands tall above a sea of other red-tiled roofs

Get acquainted with the superstar Duomo

Superstar of Florence’s famous city skyline, the spectacular Duomo is up there with Rome's Colosseum and Pisa's Leaning Tower as Italy's A-lister icons. The cathedral's polychromatic marble facade is gargantuan and striking. But what makes the building so sensational is Filippo Brunelleschi's distinctive red-tiled cupola , one of the world's greatest architectural achievements (learn about its construction in the neighboring Museo dell’Opera del Duomo ). Spiral the staircase to the base of the dome, peer down on the toy-like cathedral interior and up at its frescoed cupola – then climb some more for a heart-pounding panorama of Florence laid out majestically at your feet.

Lose the crowd in spiritual San Marco

One step removed from the mainstream tourist circuit, the peaceful university district of San Marco squirrels away one of Florence's most spiritually uplifting and captivating art experiences. At home in the 15th-century Dominican monastery where the wickedly devout Savonarola and artistic genius Fra' Angelico both served God, the largely unsung Museo di San Marco safeguards original works by "il Beato" (the blessed), as the gifted friar was known. No fresco better portrays the humanist spirit of the Renaissance than Fra' Angelico’s exquisite Annunciation (c1440).

An equally emotive experience awaits at San Marco’s captivating Museo degli Innocenti , exploring the history of this foundling hospital which later became Europe’s first orphanage. Brunelleschi of Duomo fame designed its striking loggia – the false door surrounded by railings was once a revolving door where unwanted children were left. Don’t miss the museum’s rooftop cafe with a sensational city view.

Fuel up in a traditional trattoria

Florence’s charismatic mix of old and new, tradition and innovation, spills over into its cuisine . Florentines share an enormous pride in their culinary tradition which has relied on locally sourced, seasonal produce long before "sustainability" and "zero-kilometer" became buzzwords – and feasting on traditional dishes in a time-tested trattoria is an absolute highlight. Order a fueling bowl of cockle-warming ribollita (bean, bread and veg soup) in traditional trattorie  Osteria I Buongustai or Trattoria Le Mossacce , a tripe panino at family-run tripe truck Trippaio Sergio Pollini , or a brilliantly blue T-bone steak served in a market trattoria unchanged since 1915 , to understand why. To really get under the skin of Florentine cuisine, join Curious Appetite for a hands-on cooking class, culinary tour or guided tasting.

Explore contemporary kitchens 

Raw cuisine, fish bistros, craft cocktails and the dazzling creativity of modern young Tuscan chefs add contemporary edge to Florence’s exceptional dining scene . Original rebel chef, Fabio Picchi, was the first to disrupt the Florentine dining scene way back in 2003 with eccentric Il Teatro del Sale in foodie ’hood Sant’Ambrogio. Tuscan-Asian fusion kitchen Ciblèo is the creative chef’s latest challenge to culinary tradition. Experimental San Frediano is another top neighborhood for contemporary innovation in the kitchen (reserve a table at IO Osteria Personale ), as is the artsy Oltrarno where one of Florence’s most talented chefs, Simone Cipriani, steals the show at Essenziale .

A large green statue of a naked man stands on a plinth behind a crowd of people looking out at a city view

Trail David around town

No visitor to Florence leaves without checking out Michelangelo's world-famous statue of David inside the Galleria dell'Accademia. And yes, no photograph quite prepares you for the dazzling luminosity and gracefulness of the real thing, complete with rippling muscles, bulging veins and highly charged gaze in anticipation of the giant he is about to slay. Flesh out the story with a walking tour of Florence’s "fake" Davids : the life-sized copy on Piazza della Signoria where the original stood until 1873, the much-photographed copy on Piazzale Michelangelo , and the different Davids sculpted by other artists in Museo del Bargello .

Explore off-beat with a DIY tour

Exploring Florence on foot or by bike is hands down the finest way to take it all in. Since the COVID pandemic emptied Florence of its infamous tourist crowds in 2020, the city has worked hard to reinvent its tourism wheel. Themed DIY walking, cycling and jogging tours on its Feel Florence app lure visitors away from the tourist honeypots and encourage go-slow, off-beat exploration. Intriguing themes include historic pharmacies, Family Florence, Dante, tower houses, gold, La via degli dei (The way of gods), folk traditions, not to mention a gaggle of Florentine neighborhoods you have most likely never heard of (Isolotto, Galuzzo, Gavinana…).

Admire unsung Michelangelos

Michelangelo’s blockbuster David is an undisputed, once-in-a-lifetime must-see. But for serious art lovers, the sensual beauty of a stash of lesser-known Michelangelo sculptures adorning lavish Medici tombs in the Medici chapels are the real highlight. Real goose-bump stuff, the hauntingly beautiful tomb sculptures depicting Night and Day , Dawn and Dusk , and Madonna and Child , were all sculpted by Michelangelo in the 1520s and 30s and are a powerful contrast to the surrounding ostentatious orgy of precious jewels and stones inside the chapels.

Prize for "most unexpected Michelangelo creation in Florence" goes to the extraordinary staircase in the vestibule of the  Biblioteca Medicea Laurenziana , commissioned in 1524 behind the San Lorenzo basilica to house the extensive Medici library.

Four shoppers sit together on a city bridge over a river with colourful shopping bags at their feet

Shop with style

Italy's matchless fashion industry was born and bred in Florence. Homegrown designers Guccio Gucci and Salvatore Ferragamo opened haute-couture boutiques in Florence in the 1920s and shopping in the Tuscan capital has been insanely stylish ever since. A-lister fashion houses lace the city’s historic shopping strip Via de' Tornabuoni and an irresistible Pandora's box of specialist boutiques selling all manner of beautiful objects rub shoulders with family-run botteghe (workshops) in medieval backstreets. Watch fourth-generation Florentine goldsmiths and shoemakers at work, buy artisan scents evocative of the Florentine countryside and Tuscan sea breeze, and know the tag "Fiorentina" is one of the finest international labels going.

Uncover cafe culture

Local life revolves around catching up with friends over coffee or aperitivo (early evening drinks and snacks) on a sun-flooded pavement terrace overlooking a fountain-stitched piazza. And there’s a cafe to match every mood and moment: hit historic cafe Caffè Rivoire for winter-warming hot chocolate and people-watching; genteel Procacci for turn-of-the-century hipster hobnobbing; and Caffè degli Artigiani for backstreet chill in artisanal Oltrarno. Or enjoy a sneak peek at the future of Italian coffee at Ditta Artigianale Carducci, in a centuries-old convent with refectory, cloister and courtyard garden in Sant’Ambrogio. This latest opening from Florence’s on-trend micro-roastery will host an international scuola del caffè (coffee school) with roasting courses and a specialist barista shop as well as a wildly fashionable coffee shop.

Delve backstage in Medici Florence

No single building evokes the power and glory of Renaissance Florence and the powerful Medici dynasty like monumental Palazzo Vecchio , a cinematic fortress with crenelated tower (don’t miss the bird’s eye city view from the top) and labyrinthine interior bursting with secret rooms, closets and tunnels. To get the most out of this dynamic, thoughtful museum, reserve a slot on one of its fabulously imaginative guided tours – fantastic for families.

You can’t get more "backstage" with the Medicis than the Corridoio Vasariano , a covered passageway built for the dynasty to allow them to walk between their trio of Florentine palaces (Palazzo Vecchio, the Uffizi and Palazzo Pitti) in complete privacy. Off-limits for years, the corridor reopens to visitors in 2022 after a €10 million makeover. The "new look" walkway will display statues, restored frescoes that decorated the corridor facade in the 16th century, and memorials to the WWII and 1993 bombings of Florence.

Enjoy the sunset show

Every city has its moment and in Florence it takes place every day at sunset. Key spots to watch the handsome Florentine cityscape turn soft pink, orange, fiery amber and fifty shades in between include any bridge across the Arno or along the river banks; with David on hilltop Piazzale Michelangelo; the panoramic terrace of Romanesque basilica San Miniato al Monte; and higher up again between 16th-century battlements at Forte di Belvedere (summer only).

Or join locals in the more intimate Giardino delle Rose or Giardino dell’Iris – a twinset of historic hillside gardens in Oltrarno, perfumed in late spring and early summer with flower blossoms and included in Florence’s Unesco World Heritage area since 2021.

Safety recommendations and restrictions during a pandemic can change rapidly. Lonely Planet recommends that travelers always check with local authorities for up-to-date guidance before traveling during Covid-19 .

You might also like: The best freebies in Florence for budget travelers and bargain hunters    Here's why Florence is perfect for your next winter break    Florence's best neighborhoods: dining, duomos and la dolce vita   

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There is such pleasure in finding a museum that feels like it was just waiting for you alone to discover it. The long lines outside the most popular museums can be off-putting when you’re looking for some art and culture, and locals know where to find it. While no trip to Florence is complete without seeing the Uffizi Gallery, the Accademia Gallery and Pitti Palace, there are some well-kept secrets you can’t afford to miss out on.

The Stibbert museum is one such treasure. Nestled in the spectacular gardens of Villa Stibbert, it was established by the collector Frederick Stibbert (1838-1906) whose home was within these elaborate gardens. The museum hosts 50,000 objects including weapons, suits of armour from the Middle East and Japan, paintings, costumes, furniture pieces and paintings dating from the 16th-19th century, and even the cloak that Napoleon wore when he was crowned. It’s great for kids too with a space dedicated to interactive learning. Located just outside the city centre, this lesser-known jewel is well worth finding. Pack a picnic and make the most of the green haven and exotic gardens while you’re there.

If you want to really see how Florentines lived before tourists took over the streets, head to another lesser-known gem, Museo di Palazzo Davanzati . Renovated in the early 1900s by an antiquarian, it’s true to 1450s decor. The historically accurate elegant Florentine home is like stepping back into history and immersing yourself in life as it once was. And of course, you must check out the most famous Florentine fashion museum there is!

The Museo Salvatore Ferragamo is much-loved by the stylish locals as they visit this renowned shoemaker’s museum and explore his most iconic works. From the models made for Sophia Loren and Audrey Hepburn, you’ll get a true sense of Italian style.


While many race to the terracotta dome of the Duomo or Piazzale Michelangelo for the best views of the city, locals know that there are many stunning vantage points scattered all over the city. The less-visited medieval Torre d'Arnolfo offers 360-degree views across the city that will take your breath away. Inside the Palazzo Vecchio you'll also see the opulent rooms and old apartments of the famed Florentine Medici family. The idyllic position of Florence burrowed within a valley means that from every angle you’ll find a dramatic view. Some favourites are the Rose Garden where you’ll often find couples enjoying the romantic atmosphere . The Oblate Library is well known by locals as being an ideal spot for an aperitivo with a beautiful view. You can enjoy a book and settle in, making the most of Florence. Rooftop bars are peppered across the Florence for a breathtaking sunset with a glass in hand, an essential part of life in Florence. Hotels often host these special spots and one can also be found at the top of the Rinascente store in Piazza della Repubblica, to toast the city after a day spent embracing it in all its glory.

Street art surprises waiting around the corner

Street art in Florence: Lediesis

Of course you could go to one of Florence’s many spectacular galleries to see incredible works of art, but you don’t need to even go that far! Florence boasts some truly intriguing street art . Wander the streets and try to spot works by Lediesis, creator of street art series like Superwomen for International Women’s Day in 2019 in which eight iconic women dressed as Superwoman popped up throughout the city. This was followed by Seven Superhumans in December 2019 with Martin Luther King and Greta Thunberg getting the Lediesis treatment. Other street artists include Blub who put diving masks on characters from the world of art, sport and entertainment such as Mona Lisa and David Bowie. The reason being that the artist sees the current historical and political crisis as only resolvable by putting on a mask and learning how to swim, pushing against the barriers of the system. Works appear, are removed, then reappear in other parts of the city. Yet another well-known street artists is Clet Abraham who customises traffic signs , particularly concentrated in San Niccolò so look up, look around, and prepare for the unexpected.


The Cascine park is known as the green lung of the city and is where you’ll often find locals and tourists alike taking advantage of the long riverside paths and vast spaces of the park for a light stroll or more energetic run. Don’t neglect the Medici villas , an idyllic garden immersed in centuries of history. Locals also make the most of places like Bellosguardo, Giardino dell’Orticoltura (with Giardino del Parnaso a gem hidden behind it) and Mensole Park at Settignano. It’s always a good idea too, to head off on a walk of discovery along the Arno and see where it takes you.

Feel the beat of the city with the must-see events


To get a true feel for Florence, head to one of the many antiques markets . That’s where you’ll find locals picking up and selling their cherished treasures in an atmospheric market. Ones to put on your to-see list are the Mercato Antiquariato held at Piazza Indipendenza and the Market at Santo Spirito. Follow the locals to some of these must-see events to for entertainment the way the Florentines like it. Some of the highlights of the calendar each year are Firenze Rocks as well as the top-class concerts, opera, theatre and dance performances by Maggio Musicale.

Tuscan dining - the Florentine’s favourite food

Trattoria Sabatino

You can tell a lot about a restaurant by who is occupying its tables. If you spot throngs of locals, you can be assured of a good feed. There are a variety of dining options in Tuscany that make every meal an occasion that the true Florentine celebrates every time. Whether you’re just grabbing a quick snack or looking for a heartier feast, the city doesn’t disappoint. The multitude of markets in Florence are colourful and abundant and bound to put a smile on your face. All Florentines know that for the best fruit and vegetables you have to go early to one of the markets, and take your time choosing the freshest local produce. One particularly popular option is the Mercato di San Lorenzo in the centre , but also check out the well-stocked markets in Le Cure and Sant-Ambrogio.

One of the greatest pleasures of Florentine life is a long lazy lunch. Many choose a trattoria ; these traditionally family owned, casual, rustic neighbourhood restaurants are found all over and offer fresh, unassuming, conventional local food. Think delicious fresh plates of pasta, heaped with homemade sauce and of course, washed down with a glass of the fine local wine. Some traditional Florentine dishes include pappardelle al cinghiale, wild boar pasta, and locally sourced tartufo. The typical Florentine street food of lampredotto remains a staple in the Florentine diet. The soft bread roll is filled with tripe that is slow-cooked in a vegetable broth seasoned with herbs and often topped with a spicy or green sauce. Pick it up from the numerous street vendors where you’ll see locals flock at lunch time to chow down and chat. Follow your meal with an espresso, and then head off on a passagiate throughout the city, people-watching and chatting with your nearest and dearest, just like the locals do.


Places to Do Homework

The majority of students are unaware of the significance of finding the right places to do homework . They don’t always know that they aren’t as productive as they should be.

As you already know, doing homework in a crowded and noisy setting is not a good idea. It’s impossible to do when your friends call you on the phone, or your Facebook account is open on your computer in front of you. 

The best places to do homework aren’t always where you’d expect to find them. You’re in luck if you can spot one. You will be able to increase your speed, grades, and GPA . 

What is the reason for this? And you will be able to maintain your concentration.

You’ll make it even more exciting if you can find many such locations. Going to the same location over and over again will not bore you. That is why so many students use Google to look for “places to do homework near me.”

Why are you looking for a place to do your homework?

Table of Contents

Do you wish there were other Places to Do Homework where you could do your homework to keep things interesting? When you need peace, you may want to go somewhere else. 

Other times, you can need more room or simply a change of environment to boost productivity. Personal preferences play a role in determining where to go to complete schoolwork assignments. 

When it comes to space, you’ll have to think about what you like and hate. In today’s blog, we share some suggestions to help you decide when you can do your schoolwork.

Explaining why you need to find great places to do homework because you avoid using the screen, TV, or PlayStation as a diversion source, You’ll find the calm you need to concentrate on your work. Gradually, the grades should rise.

Why Finding Good Homework Locations is Important

Encourage your child to try a different place if he has trouble concentrating in a specified homework area. Because

The most serious thing for high school, graduate, and college students is not getting to class. It’s not even about doing homework; it’s about finding the right places to do homework in comfort, satisfaction, and without feeling rushed. Most students, especially those pursuing MBAs and PhDs, prefer to complete their homework assignments in pleasant surroundings. It’s the same thing about homework – finding areas conducive to learning.

It’s just not about searching for the perfect place to do your homework; it’s about finding a spot where you can rest, innovate, relax, and finish your work on time. It’s insane to do coursework anywhere. For example, you can’t compose an essay at a railway station, a cafe, or a picnic. For obvious reasons, doing homework at home may be off your checklist.

Features That Make a Place Great for Doing Homework

Best Ideas For Places to Do Homework

places to do homework near me

At Home, the Best Place to Do Homework

There are several other places to do homework now, some of which might be just around the corner from your house.

Here are a couple of the best Places to Do Homework at home to do work.

The kitchen may be an outstanding study spot if so many distractions do not exist. Most kitchens have good lights and seats so you can sit up.

Due to its convenience and comfort, this can be an excellent study spot. All your study materials can also be provided easily. However, a bedroom is not always the best place to study if there is too much entertainment or comfort.

The Best Nearby Places to Do Your Homework

These are the following places to do homework near me, it is such as;

Public Library

Teachers constantly remind students to visit the library and do further study. If you can’t concentrate at home, the library can help you learn. Yeah, it may sound cliche, but there’s a reason why even professionals go to public libraries when they need to concentrate. 

You can find books, free Wi-Fi, and research materials in libraries . And, with everyone else preoccupied with their affairs, you will find the motivation to complete your homework without interruption. 

Social networking and phone calls would be unaffected because libraries have a phones-off or silent mode policy. 

There are also printing rooms where you can print your reading materials for a low price.

Coffee Shop

Coffee shops are well-known haunts of authors for a cause. Though caffeine will help you write page after page of excellent fiction, coffee shops often sell snacks, meals, and juices to keep you fueled and efficient.

Learners also turn to this staple of studying for a caffeine boost when preparing for an exam or getting through a report. While a coffee shop has more background music than a library, it can be a pleasant substitute for a radio or TV sound for certain people.

These can be relatively quiet areas, similar to libraries. For inspiration, sit on a bench in front of your favorite painting or sculpture.

On a break, sitting on a bench near inspirational paintings or taking in the natural history will refresh your mind and provide an opportunity to get some work done in a different environment.

Try buying an annual membership and using the museum as your office from time to time if you enjoy a local museum.

While it may seem to be an unusual location for doing homework, the point is to remind you that time is money. As you wait for your laundry to finish, you will undoubtedly have some free time, which you will rarely use productively. Think about it: you can shoot two birds with one rock, then why not?

Quick Link: Pay someone to do my homework for me

Book Stores

Consider working in a bookstore if you like the library atmosphere but don’t want to be completely alone. Many bookstores offer free Wi-Fi and a calming atmosphere where customers can read and work. In contrast to libraries, bookstores normally have cafes where you can get some snacks or a cup of coffee. In New York, several bookstores have a cafe where beer and wine are served.

If the teacher is okay with you sitting in their empty classroom, go ahead. This environment may be ideal for studying. Since class sessions are based on schoolwork, merely being in the classroom can cause your mind to adopt a studied attitude automatically.

Try sitting in an empty classroom if you’re having trouble concentrating on work in other ways.

As a result, if your brain immediately moves to a research mentality, you will learn more effectively.

Coe Library

Coe Library is the most visible research spot on campus. The library has plenty of comfortable seats, couches, and countless tables and computers and a range of reservable study spaces . 

These study rooms are ideal for obtaining an empty, quiet space to study for a test or simply complete homework. 

The library’s other best research spot is by the windows on a quiet study level. Working by a window with natural daylight makes things seem more accessible and less crowded, and working on a quiet study floor helps people work in peace.

Friend’s House

Cooperating spaces are becoming more popular, and you can get some of the same benefits by simply visiting a friend’s house. 

It’s a strong desire to accomplish tasks for someone else, regardless of whether the partner is from a different social class. This also has the added advantage of masking your flaws. 

For example, you might ask a friend who studies math to help you understand your math homework. Remember to bring something with you everywhere you go. You’d have to be a good house guest in general.

A little sunshine and a gentle breeze will work wonders. It clears your mind and gives you more focus, and it’s a perfect caffeine substitute. 

Your performance will benefit from studying in such a calming and relaxing environment. Clear your mind of all your concerns and focus solely on the task at hand.

Bookshops are ideal for study since they are relatively quiet and focus on school work. Moreover, everyone in the shop reads, learns, and educates himself. Consequently, when you are learning and doing work, you feel better concentrated.

These shops allow you to rest and maybe read a book or two. This not only helps you read, but it also encourages you to research and learn new knowledge. Be sure that this action is encouraged in the bookstore.

The park can be a great place to write or read a few chapters, particularly if you’re doing some creative writing . It’s unlikely that you’ll be completely silent, but the sounds you do hear will be calming. You’ll be listening to natural noises like the waves on the beach and the wind in the trees.

More Extra Sites to Learn and Complete Homework

Sites to Learn and Complete Homework

Conclusion (Places to Do Homework)

In conclusion, there are many different good places to do homework. It ultimately depends on an individual’s personal preferences and needs. Some people prefer quiet, isolated places like libraries, bedrooms, or coffee shops to minimize distractions. Others prefer the social atmosphere of a study group or a co-working space. It’s important to find the right balance between comfort and productivity when choose places to do homework. Additionally, having a designated study area can help create a routine and improve focus, leading to better results. Whatever the choice, it’s crucial to establish a comfortable and organized workspace to get the most out of studying.

Frequently Asked Questions

Can you do your homework at starbucks.

People can go to Starbucks to do their homework, whether students or adults. Starbucks is also a great third meeting place to catch up on homework, projects, presentations, etc.

Can I pay someone to do my homework for me?

Yes, it is 100% legal to pay people to do your homework is just like asking a parent or guardian for help.

How much is homework per credit hour?

Research suggests that students should spend 2-3 hours per credit hour studying to be successful in their courses.

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