Enjoy Rome's romance and charm on a walking tour to discover the local life. Rome Streets 5 hour guided walking tour takes you back to the citys magnificent Roman Empire times.
Join an experienced local guide to take you along the ancient streets to see some of Romes most famous historic sites. Learn all about the history of the empire, including secrets and legends of Roman culture.
Walking tours is by far the best way to learn about the ins and outs of the city, its people and its charm. Discover the city centre at the Piazza Venezia, which marks the start of the Via dei Fori Imperiali. Continue by walking along this famous street, admiring the Roman Forum and the Colosseum along the way. Hear your guide telling you stories of Rome, its history and even some of its secrets while you admire the grandeur along this ancient street, which was built for Benito Mussolini.
Explore Old Rome, where you will visit some of the top must-sees of the city, including Piazza Navona and Piazza del Popolo. Both of these squares are spectacular, with Piazza Navona being home to the famous Bernini Fontana dei Quattro Fiumi, while Piazza del Popolo features an impressive Egyptian obelisk of Ramesses II.
You will then walk along Via del Corso, which cuts through the centre of Rome. This ancient street runs from the Piazza del Popolo south to Piazza Venezia.
On the way, you will get the chance to see Europe like a local, passing by painters, musicians and other streets artists. The pedestrian street is also home to immersive landmarks, like the church of San Carlo al Corso, the church of San Marcello al Corso, Piazza Colonna and the Oratory of Santissimo Crocifisso.
Missing the monumental Spanish Steps on any Rome guided tour is a definite no. This is one of the last stops on the tour, with a climb to the top being a must.
The last stop on our 5 hour walking tour of Rome is the magnificent Trevi Fountain, which is one of the worlds most famous fountains. Standing at over 26 metres high, this incredible fountain was designed by architect Nicola Salvi and completed by Pietro Bracci in 1762.