- Venice: Venice is the first destination in Europe in number of visitors. Celebrated throughout the world for its singular beauty, Venice and its lagoon were added to the list of UNESCO World Heritage Sites in 1987.
- Vicenza and the Palladian Villas: The city of Vicenza and the Palladian villas of the Veneto is a serial site including the city of Vicenza and twenty-four Palladian villas scattered in the Veneto area. Inscribed on the World Heritage List in 1994, the site initially comprised only the city of Vicenza with its twenty-three buildings attributed to Palladio, as well as three villas extra muros. Twenty-one villas located in several provinces were later included in the 1996 site extension.
- The Prosecco hills: Cycling over the Prosecco Hills is a wonderful experience. The Prosecco hills - between Conegliano and Valdobbiadene, in the province of Treviso, in the north-east of Italy – are an extraordinary land, where an internationally renowned wine is produced, a small world of the past covered with vineyards worked by hand on steep slopes that in July 2019 received an important recognition: the title of Unesco’s World Heritage Site.
- Lake Garda: Veneto comprises the entire eastern shore of lake Garda, called the Riviera degli Olivi (Riviera of olives) for its particular climate which allows the cultivation of olives and citrus fruits. Lake Garda offers the absolute maximum quality for cycling, trekking, sailing, paragliding and hang-gliding, horse riding and skiing, all within the blessed natural wonders of the marvellous countryside.
- Verona and Padua: the first is the city of love: The city is famous for the fictional love story of Romeo and Juliet by English poet William Shakespeare. For most tourists, Verona travel means a visit to the fabled House of Juliet. Padua is a refined city worth a visit even only for admiring the Giotto’s masterpieces in the Scrovegni Chapel.