Formula 1 GP Italy 30/08-01/09/2024


If you head to Monza, F1 is not the only thing waiting for you. Here are some tips to spice up your trip.

A must-visit for every motorsport fan is the high-speed oval. The old banked track from the 1950s, where F1 races were held, is part of Monza Park. Officially it is not accessible, but all fans know that the holes in the fence here are generous. So much so, that on less exposed days than during an F1 race weekend, you can even get a car onto the banked track and take a photo. During the F1 Monza race, you can at least walk to the track and get a nice photo on the concrete where automotive history was made. 

You won't find the original Alfa Romeo factory in the centre of Milan anymore. Still, it's worth a trip to the Alfa Romeo Museum in Arese, a suburb of Milan. In a few hours, you'll be able to explore the rich history of Alfa Romeo, from civilian cars to the legendary racing cars that ruled the tracks before and after World War II. Tickets can be bought at the door. 

The Duomo of Monza is an architectural masterpiece built in the 13th century. The unique blend of Romanesque and Gothic styles and the impressive interior is sure to impress.  

The Royal Villa, also known as Monza Palace, is a neoclassical palace built by the Habsburgs in the 18th century. It is surrounded by the vast Monza Park, one of the largest enclosed parks in Europe. 

When visiting Milan, you should not miss the Duomo in the city centre. Duomo di Milano is the most important Gothic monument in Italy and one of the largest Gothic churches in the world. The most fantastic uniqueness of Milan Cathedral is the opportunity to visit its roof. There is a one-way path along the roof's edge with amazing views. In clear weather, the roof offers views as far as the Alps. It is recommended to book your entry in advance on the official website. 

Galleria Vittorio Emanuele II is one of the most famous monuments in Milan, Italy. This stunning shopping arcade, named after Italy's first king, was built at the end of the 19th century and boasted a beautiful glass roof and lavish decoration. Visitors can shop for luxury goods, dine in restaurants or admire the stunning architecture. 

Milan has a modern public transport network, but the streets are still lined with old wooden trams. Riding them is a great experience that you'd pay a hefty admission price for in other cities. However, they're pretty standard here, and you can ride them with a regular ticket - either a single or a multi-day pass.

Corso Como is a pedestrian street full of dozens of restaurants, bars and cafés open from early morning until late at night. This famous shopping district starts at the bustling Porta Garibaldi train station. Corso Como is the place to enjoy a truly Italian atmosphere. 

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