With UNESCO–listed treasures dating back to the Roman Empire spread throughout the city, Rome attracts visitors from across the world—but delving into its rich history and heritage can appear daunting. On this introductory walking tour, discover attractions such as the Pantheon, the Spanish Steps, and the Trevi Fountain. Your guide sheds light on Rome’s famous landmarks, with helpful tips on how and when to best visit them.
Get the inside line on exploring Rome during an introductory walking tour
Explore sites such as the Spanish Steps and the Trevi Fountain
Your guide shares tips on how to make the most of your time in Rome
Hassle-free pickup at your central Rome hotel
pick up from the hotel
drop off in Navona Square
Small group limited to a maximum of 14 people
Departure & Return
Traveler pickup is offered Pickup is available for all the accomodation within the Aurelian walls
What To Expect
Navona Square has been defined during the fifteenth century, the Baroque-style Piazza Navona is one of the most charming and popular squares in Rome.
The square is built on the former ‘’Stadium of Domitian’’, a horseshoe-shaped arena for foot races built in the 1st century AD. In the square there are three magnificent fountains - Fontana dei Quattro Fiumi, the Fontana del Moro, and the Fontana del Nettuno.
Trevi Fountain is the most beautiful and most spectacular fountain in Rome. There is also a curious tradition regarding the Trevi Fountain. It is said that if you throw a coin over your shoulder into the water, you will be sure to return to Rome!
Piazza di Spagna, at the bottom of the Spanish Steps, is one of the most famous squares in Rome. It owes its name to the Palazzo di Spagna, seat of the Embassy of Spain to the Holy See. Nearby is the famed Column of the Immaculate Conception of the Blessed Virgin Mary. In the middle of the square is the famous Fontana della Barcaccia, dating to the beginning of the baroque period, sculpted by Pietro Bernini and his son, the more famous Gian Lorenzo Bernini.
The Pantheon is without any doubt one of the best preserved ancient monuments in Rome. It is a wonderful example of the reutilization from a Christian perspective of a sacred building consecrated to all Gods. It stands in the heart of the ancient Campus Martius, in one of the lowest parts of Rome, and its imposing facade dominates the southern side of Piazza della Rotonda. In 1870 the Pantheon became the shrine of the kings of Italy and hosts the mortal remains of Victor Emanuel the Second, Humbert the First and Margaret of Savoy and also Raffaello Sanzio, the supreme artist of the Renaissance, is buried in the Pantheon.