Wine and dine like a Roman on this evening culinary walk of the Eternal City. Avoid the tourist traps as you visit local-approved pizzerias, restaurants, and wine bars, visiting top Rome sights such as the Pantheon, Piazza Navona, and endless plazas buzzing with nighttime energy along the way. Small-group tour is limited to 12 people and includes all tastings and a foodie guide.
Evening culinary tour of Rome
Sample classic Italian food and Roman delicacies
Learn to pair fine wine with your meal
All food and wine included, enough for dinner
Tour other top Rome sights along the way, such as the Pantheon
Small-group tour limited to 12 people or fewer
English-speaking expert guide
Small groups of 12 people or less
Visit some of Rome’s most beautiful piazzas at twilight
Food and wine tasting
Extra Food And Wine Tasting
Departure & Return
Museo Napoleonico, Piazza di Ponte Umberto I, 1, 00186 Roma RM, Italy
Trastevere, Rome, Metropolitan City of Rome, Italy
What To Expect
Piazza Navona is a public space/plaza in Rome, Italy. It is built on the site of the Stadium of Domitian, built in the 1st century AD, and follows the form of the open space of the stadium. The ancient Romans went there to watch the agones ("games"), and hence it was known as "Circus Agonalis" ("competition arena"). It is believed that over time the name changed to in avone to navone and eventually to navona.
Campo de' Fiori (literally "field of flowers") is a rectangular square south of Piazza Navona in Rome, Italy, at the border between rione Parione and rione Regola. It is diagonally southeast of the Palazzo della Cancelleria and one block northeast of the Palazzo Farnese. Campo de' Fiori, translated literally from Italian, means "field of flowers". The name dates to the Middle Ages when the area was a meadow.
The Pantheon is a former Roman temple, now a Catholic church (Basilica di Santa Maria ad Martyres or Basilica of St. Mary and the Martyrs), in Rome, Italy, on the site of an earlier temple commissioned by Marcus Agrippa during the reign of Augustus (27 BC – 14 AD). It was completed by the emperor Hadrian and probably dedicated about 126 AD. Its date of construction is uncertain, because Hadrian chose not to inscribe the new temple but rather to retain the inscription of Agrippa's older temple, which had burned down.