Home Destinations Rome 3 Day Itinerary: 21 Things to do in Rome in 3 days

Rome 3 Day Itinerary: 21 Things to do in Rome in 3 days

From the Vatican to the Trevi Fountain, the Colosseum to the Pantheon, here is the perfect Rome 3 Day Itinerary (PLUS hotel & tour tips)

by Michele
0 comment
Rome 3 Day Itinerary - Things to do in Rome in 3 days
The Intrepid Guide contains affiliate links. At no cost to you, I will earn a commission which helps reduce the ever-increasing costs of keeping this site active. Thank you for your support.

If you’re repeatedly drafting lists of things to do in Rome in 3 days without arriving at the perfect plan, you’ve come to the right spot! The Italian capital is overflowing with attractions that all seem worth exploring, but when you only have 72 hours, the choices can be overwhelming.

Of course, three days in Rome won’t be enough to see everything that it has to offer, but, it is ample time to experience a slice of Roman life and create memories that will last a lifetime. So keep reading and have your notepad ready: this Rome 3 day itinerary promises a whirlwind tour of cultural treasures, artistic masterpieces, and culinary delights, where every moment is sure to be bellissimo!

Are 3 days in Rome enough?

Spending three days in Rome won’t allow you to see everything, but it’s certainly enough to get you hooked. In a city as big and culturally rich as Rome, more days mean more opportunities to dig deeper and explore lesser-known spots. Still, there are lots of great things to do in Rome in 3 days with a well-planned itinerary.

Staying in Rome for 3 days gives you a sufficient amount of time to familiarize yourself with the city, visit its most iconic landmarks, admire great art, and try some local culinary delights. Sure, you won’t have time to meander through every cobblestone alley, nor will you be able to delve into the Roman way of life. But what you will do is leave the city with an insatiable appetite for more, keeping Rome high on your list of places to revisit.

If you have more time, I highly recommend taking a day trip from Rome. There are plenty of charming seaside villages and mountain top towns with gorgeous views to explore.

How to use this 3 day in Rome itinerary

The itinerary you’re about to see is designed to cover three full days in Rome, with a suggested stay of four nights. To get the most out of this plan, please bear in mind the following key points:

  • Early starts are non-negotiable: your time in Rome is short but incredibly intense, thus waking up early isn’t just a suggestion, it’s a must. Not only will you avoid the crowds, but you’ll also experience Rome’s tranquil early hours, just like a local.
  • Opt for skip-the-line tickets for the most popular attractions: time is precious and you don’t want to waste it in endless queues or stuck outside in the scorching summer heat or the humid winter cold.
  • Visit during shoulder seasons: While Rome offers its charms year-round, spring and autumn provide milder weather and fewer crowds, making these seasons ideal for your trip and easier on the wallet.
  • Indulge in Rome’s vibrant street food for lunch to keep things simple and delicious. Come evening, elevate your dining experience with a leisurely meal at an authentic Roman trattoria.
  • Brush up on some basic Italian: While Rome is an international city and most people on the tourist trail speak English, I still recommend learning some basic Italian phrases that will break the ice, show respect and win you some brownie points too!
  • Have more time? Book one of these tours or workshops and get to know the locals while learning about Italian food and culture.

For more, read my Rome travel tips guide and how to save time money and disappointment in Italy.

Watch my Rome travel guide

Where to stay in Rome for 3 days

Map of the Neighbourhoods in RomeRome offers a wide array of accommodation options, making it easy to find a place to stay. However, the neighborhood you choose can greatly affect your overall experience. To optimize your time in the city and make the most of the sightseeing opportunities, it’s a good idea to pick a hotel in a central area. Here are some top-notch accommodations catering to diverse budgets:

Luxury option: Portrait Rome – If you have the budget to splurge, this stylish retreat on Via Condotti is a stellar choice. It features luxurious suites that pay homage to legendary Italian fashion designer Salvatore Ferragamo, and its rooftop terrace boasts breathtaking views of the Spanish Steps.

Mid-range option: Hotel Damaso – Conveniently located near the Pantheon, this hotel offers rooms that blend elegance with contemporary style. Some even feature their own private terrace. The rooftop cocktail bar serves as an idyllic setting for enjoying an Italian aperitivo.

Budget: Tolomeo B&B – Occupying a historic building in the heart of Trastevere, this B&B is a wonderful budget-friendly accommodation in Rome. It features modern design elements, and the room rate includes a traditional Italian breakfast.

Rome 3 Day Itinerary - Things to do in Rome in 3 days - Vista Antica - View of Roman Forum and Colosseum

For a more detailed guide, take a look at my guide on where to stay in Rome, which delves into each of the city’s key neighborhoods and recommends additional accommodations for all budgets. If you’re planning a summer trip, be sure to check out this list of amazing Rome hotels with a pool.

How to move around Rome

Rome’s vast urban landscape is served by a comprehensive transportation network that, while extensive, may not always be the fastest or most reliable. That’s why this list of things to do in Rome in 3 days is designed to cluster attractions that are within walking distance of one another, enabling you to explore different areas on foot each day.

Should you need to use public transportation, a single ticket costs 1.50€ and remains valid for 100 minutes. However, keep in mind that for metro rides, the ticket permits only one entry through the turnstile, although it remains valid for the full 100 minutes on buses and trams.

If you’re planning to rely more heavily on public transportation, multiple pass options are available. One such option is the Metrobus ticket, granting unlimited travel across all modes of public transportation (excluding connections to/from Fiumicino Airport). Prices start at 7€ for 24 hours, 12.50€ for 48 hours, and 18€ for 72 hours, with each time frame starting upon validation. Alternatively, you might consider the Roma Pass, which costs 32€ for 48-hour access and 52€ for 72-hour access, starting from the moment of activation. In addition to unlimited use of public transportation, it also grants free admission to select museums and archaeological sites, as well as various discounts, which we’ll delve into later in the article.

21 things to do in Rome in 3 days

Now that we’ve covered the basics for your trip, let’s delve into all the great things you can see and do during your time in Rome. From fascinating historic landmarks to delectable cuisine, your Roman adventure will be filled with endless opportunities for discovery and pleasure. So get ready to immerse yourself in the enchanting atmosphere of the Eternal City!

Rome itinerary day 1: Colosseum and ancient Rome

On the first day of this Rome 3 day itinerary, you’ll dive into the rich history that once placed the Italian capital at the heart of a massive empire stretching across Europe, North Africa, and the Middle East. That era left behind incredible landmarks that offer not just a glimpse into the lives of emperors, but also a peek into the world of the craftsmen, engineers, and everyday citizens who lived within these monumental settings.

Stop #1: Colosseum (Colosseo)

Unique Things to do in Rome - Michele in front of ColosseumLet’s kick off day 1 in Rome by exploring the Colosseum, the city’s most iconic monument and one of the Seven Wonders of the World. Commissioned by Emperor Vespasian around 70 AD as his gift to the Romans, this magnificent amphitheater was inaugurated with a grand ceremony that lasted an astonishing 100 days.

Beyond its grandeur, the Colosseum was a multi-purpose venue, hosting everything from gladiator fights to exotic animal shows and even public beheadings. The place could pack in up to 80,000 people, with a seating layout that reflected the social divisions of ancient Roman society.

Engineering-wise, the Colosseum was ahead of its time. Built in just 10 years, it’s a testament to the Romans’ exceptional construction skills. It was even equipped with an advanced system that could incorporate different scenic elements into the arena at the drop of a hat. Also, few people know that at times the Colosseum was even filled with water to stage incredible naval battles!

Pro tip: Not all tickets allow access to all areas within the Colosseum. The basic ticket allows entrance to the Colosseum and its exhibition, but if you want to see also the underground passageways where gladiators, animals, and staff were housed, you need to purchase a Colosseum Underground Tour. Between March and December, you can also enjoy a fascinating night visit with this Colosseum under the Moon guided tour.

  • Address: Piazza del Colosseo
  • Nearest metro stop: Colosseo (line B)
  • Opening hours: 9:00AM – 4:30PM from 1 January to 28 February and from 29 October to 31 December; 9:00AM-5:30PM from 1 to 25 March; 9:00AM – 7:15PM from 26 March to 31 August; 9:00AM – 7:00PM from 1 September to 30 September; 9:00AM – 6:30PM from 1 to 28 October; 9:00AM – 4:30PM from 29 October to 31 December
  • Tickets: Adults €18 | EU Citizens (Ages 18-25) €2 | Under 18 Free
  • Online ticket: The only authorized outlets for purchasing tickets are the Colosseum website and CoopCulture. All other websites are resellers.

Recommended guided tours:
Official Skip-the-line Colosseum Tour; Colosseum Express Tour

Stop #2: Imperial Forum (Fori Imperiali)

Rome 3 Day Itinerary - Things to do in Rome in 3 days - Vatican City - View of Roman Forum - Fori ImperialiRome 3 Day Itinerary - Things to do in Rome in 3 days - Imperial Forum in RomeLeaving the Colosseum, take a leisurely walk to the Imperial Forum, the beating heart of ancient Rome. This cluster of historic squares and grand buildings once served as the focal point for political debates, religious ceremonies, public trials, and bustling trade. Between 46 B.C. and 113 A.D., various emperors commissioned magnificent constructions here to show off their accomplishments and make sure they’d be remembered forever.

One of the must-see spots is Caesar’s Forum, named after the legendary Julius Caesar. While you’re there, you can see a temple dedicated to the goddess Venus (Caesar’s family claimed her as their divine ancestor!) and pay homage at Caesar’s tomb, situated at the exact location of his cremation in 44 B.C., after his assassination. The site is often adorned with flowers left by visitors.

Another important site within the Imperial Forum is the tomb of Romulus, founder of Rome and its first king in 753 BC. You’ll know you’ve found it when you see a large piece of black marble, known as the Lapis Niger, marking the spot.

Pro tip: To really get a handle on the ins and outs of the different areas, you should definitely take a guided tour with an expert. This will not only shine a light on the incredible history behind the ruins you’ll see, but it’ll also keep younger explorers totally engrossed in the wonders of ancient Rome. Recommended tours are listed below.

  • Address: Via dei Fori Imperiali
  • Nearest metro stop: Colosseo (line B)
  • Opening hours: 9:00AM – 4:30PM from 1 January to 28 February and from 29 October to 31 December; 9:00AM-5:30PM from 1 to 25 March; 9:00AM – 7:15PM from 26 March to 31 August; 9:00AM – 7:00PM from 1 September to 30 September; 9:00AM – 6:30PM from 1 to 28 October; 9:00AM – 4:30PM from 29 October to 31 December
  • Tickets: The visit to the Imperial Forum is included in a comprehensive ticket, which also grants access to the Colosseum and Palatine Hill. Adults €18 | EU Citizens (Ages 18-25) €2 | Under 18 Free
  • Online ticket: The only authorized outlets for purchasing tickets are the Colosseum website and CoopCulture. All other websites are resellers.

Recommended guided tours:
Colosseum and Roman Forum Guided Tour; Skip the line – Gladiator Arena and Colosseum with Imperial Forum

Stop #3: The Palatine Hill (Palatino)

What is Ferragosto in Italy - View from Palatine HillMake your way to the top of Palatine Hill, this scenic lookout gives you a great view of the Roman Forum. This isn’t just any hill; it’s the place where, according to mythology, the she-wolf nursed the twin brothers Romulus and Remus in a cave and later Romulus laid the foundations of Rome on April 21, 753 BC.

Over time, the Palatine Hill evolved into an upscale residential neighborhood for Rome’s high society, attracting emperors and illustrious personalities like Catullus, and Cicero, all wanting a piece of this prestigious neighborhood. The hill became so synonymous with luxury that its name, “Palatium” evolved into a modern word we use today for a grand and opulent residence.

As you explore the historic remnants of places like Domus Flavia, Domus Augustea, and the Temple of Apollo Palatine, you can almost feel the past splendor that once emanated from this area. Plus, the views of the Roman Forum and the Colosseum from up here are absolutely jaw-dropping! If you have time, book your ticket to visit Domus Aurea, Nero’s sunken golden palace located opposite the Colosseum.

Pro tip: Nestled atop Palatine Hill, you’ll find a hidden gem known as the Horti Farnesiani. This stunning Renaissance garden was commissioned by Cardinal Alessandro Farnese, the grandson of Pope Paul III, who drew inspiration from the ancient Roman horti to create this breathtaking space as a homage to his family’s growing influence and power.

  • Nearest metro stop: Colosseo (line B)
  • Opening hours: 9:00AM – 4:30PM from 1 January to 28 February and from 29 October to 31 December; 9:00AM-5:30PM from 1 to 25 March; 9:00AM – 7:15PM from 26 March to 31 August; 9:00AM – 7:00PM from 1 September to 30 September; 9:00AM – 6:30PM from 1 to 28 October; 9:00AM – 4:30PM from 29 October to 31 December
  • Tickets: The visit to the Palatine Hill is included in a comprehensive ticket, which also grants access to the Colosseum and the Imperial Forum. Adults €18 | EU Citizens (Ages 18-25) €2 | Under 18 Free
  • Online ticket: The only authorized outlets for purchasing tickets are the Colosseum website and CoopCulture. All other websites are resellers.

Recommended guided tours:
Ultimate Colosseum Tour, Roman Forum & Palatine Hill; Ultimate Colosseum And Palatine Hill

Stop #4: Campidoglio

Rome 3 Day Itinerary - Things to do in Rome in 3 days - Il Campidoglio Rome 3 Day Itinerary - Things to do in Rome in 3 days - Il Campidoglio - Capitoline MuseumsStroll down Via Sacra and you’ll come across a majestic set of stairs watched over by a pair of Egyptian lions and leading up to the breathtaking Piazza del Campidoglio on Capitoline Hill. Though it’s the smallest of Rome’s Seven Hills, Capitoline Hill has a deep historical importance, as it once served as the city’s spiritual heart, with temples dedicated to gods like Jupiter, Juno, and Minerva.

After falling into neglect during the Middle Ages, it got a face-lift in the 16th century when Pope Paul III hired Michelangelo to redesign the square in preparation for Emperor Charles V’s visit. Now, the square is framed by three stunning buildings: Palazzo Senatorio, the seat of Rome’s City Hall, and Palazzo dei Conservatori and Palazzo Nuovo that are home to the Capitoline Museums – the world’s oldest public museums. Their collections include Bernini’s Medusa, a remarkable floor mosaic from Villa Adriana in Tivoli, the iconic bronze she-wolf nursing Romulus and Remus, and the original equestrian statue of Emperor Marcus Aurelius, whose replica commands the square’s center.

Pro tip: If you make it to the top floor of the Capitoline Museums, don’t miss the Terrazza Caffarelli, offering panoramic views and even has a cozy café. There’s a separate entrance located directly on the square, allowing you to enjoy the terrace without necessarily visiting the museums.

  • Address: Piazza del Campidoglio
  • Nearest metro stop: Colosseo (line B)
  • Opening hours: The square is always open. The Capitoline Museums can be visited every day from 9:30AM to 7:30PM.
  • Tickets: Visiting Piazza del Campidoglio is free. If you wish to visit the Capitoline Museums, tickets are: Adults €16 | Citizens (Ages 6-25) €14 | Under 6 Free. They can be purchased at the ticket counter or booked in advance through the dedicated Call Centre 060608

Consider these guided tours:
Capitoline Museum Experience with Multimedia Video; Capitol Hill and Capitoline Museums – Skip the line Private Tour

Stop #5: Vittoriano (Altare della Patria)

Rome 3 Day Itinerary - Things to do in Rome in 3 days - il Vittoriano in Piazza VeneziaContinue towards Piazza Venezia where you can see the stunning Vittoriano complex. It’s a grandiose secular temple that celebrates Italy coming together as one nation and it’s absolutely stunning. Built in honor of King Vittorio Emanuele II, the man who kicked out foreign rulers and unified Italy, the Vittoriano was unveiled in 1911, exactly 50 years after Italy became a single nation.

Drawing inspiration from the great temples and sanctuaries of classical antiquity, the Vittoriano features several notable elements. A massive staircase ascends to the Altar of the Fatherland, crowned by a huge portico adorned with bronze chariots symbolizing Italy’s Freedom and Unity.

Below the Goddess Roma statue lies the tomb of the Unknown Soldier honoring the countless soldiers who fell during wartime and remain unidentified. Dominating the scene is an enormous bronze equestrian statue of Vittorio Emanuele II, so big that they once had a 20-person dinner party inside it to celebrate finishing the monument! Within the Vittoriano, you’ll also find the Museum of the Risorgimento, packed with cool artifacts and historic documents from Italy’s rich history.

best views of Rome - Il Vittoriano Terrace - Monument Vittorio Emanuele IIPro tip: There’s a terrace halfway up the monument that you can access for free, but for an absolutely stunning view of Rome, consider taking the glass elevator to the top of the Vittoriano complex. Tickets can be purchased on-site for 15 euros. To avoid waiting in line, you can pre-purchase this Panoramic Glass Elevator Ticket that also includes an audio guide.

  • Address: Piazza Venezia
  • Nearest metro stop: Colosseo (line B)
  • Opening hours: 9:30AM – 7:30PM from Monday to Sunday and also 7:30AM to 10:30PM on Fridays and Saturdays until September 16. The changing of the guard at the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier takes place every hour.
  • Tickets: Entrance to the Vittoriano is free. Entrance to Terrazza Panoramica del Vittoriano and to il Museo Centrale del Risorgimento requires a ticket that can be bought here: Adults €16 | EU Citizens (Ages 18-25) €3 | Under 18s free. Admission is free on the first Sunday of the month.

Stop #6: Mouth of the Truth (La Bocca della Verità)

Walk down Via del Teatro Marcello for about 10 minutes and you’ll arrive at the Church of Santa Maria di Cosmedin where, hidden beneath a portico, lies Rome’s legendary Mouth of Truth. Thanks to its star appearance in the movie “Roman Holiday,” this massive marble face is famous around the globe.

Though it’s been sitting there since 1632, legend has it that it’s actually way older and dates back to ancient Rome, when it was probably just a simple manhole cover. Back then, these manhole covers often had carvings of river deities to symbolize their role in channeling rainwater toward the sea.

The marble face got its mysterious name, Mouth of Truth, during the medieval era. According to local lore, jealous husbands would bring their wives here because the mythical mouth was believed to chomp off the hand of anyone who wasn’t telling the truth!

Pro tip: Don’t just stop at the Mouth of Truth but make sure you explore inside the church too. You won’t want to miss the stunning floor mosaics or the special reliquary that holds the skull of Saint Valentine, the patron saint of lovers!

  • Address: Piazza della Bocca della Verità, 18
  • Nearest metro stop: Circo Massimo (line B)
  • Opening hours: every day 9:30AM – 1:00PM and 2:00PM – 5:50PM (time may vary depending on the church)
  • Tickets: €2 to take photos at the Mouth of the Truth

Consider these guided tours:
Origins of Rome Tour: Mouth of Truth Circus Maximus Forum Boarium and Local Guide

Stop #7: Circus Maximus

Just a stone’s throw away from the Mouth of Truth, you’ll find Circus Maximus, an incredible ancient Roman stadium that’s been around since the 2nd century BCE. While only a few remnants of its original structure are still standing, Circus Maximus remains an amazing example of what Roman engineers could accomplish. Often celebrated as the biggest stadium ever constructed, it could hold 250,000 people, making the Colosseum look tiny in comparison.

The Circus Maximus was built to host all sorts of games and athletic showdowns, and it continues to be a popular gathering place to this day, hosting concerts and big public events. It also holds a controversial spot in the annals of Roman history as the setting of the Rape of the Sabine Women, where Romulus and his soldiers abducted women from nearby Sabine tribes to populate the city he had just founded.

Pro tip: If you’re curious about what this massive stadium used to look like back in the day, you should definitely check out the Circo Maximo Experience, a 40-minute tour that uses virtual and augmented reality to really bring the past to life!

  • Address: Via del Circo Massimo
  • Nearest metro stop: Circo Massimo (line B)
  • Opening hours: The park is open to the public at all times. The Archeological area is open everyday except Mondays 9:30AM – 4:00PM (from the last Sunday of October to the last Saturday of March), 9:30AM – 7:00PM (from the last Sunday of March to the last Saturday of October)
  • Tickets: Access to the park is free. Tickets to visit the archeological area can be purchased here or onsite and cost: Adults €5 | EU Citizens (Ages 6-25) €4 | Under 6 free. Admission is free on the first Sunday of the month. Tickets for the Circo Massimo Experience cost €12 or free for children under 6 and can be purchased here.

Consider these guided tours:
Virtual Reality Race Game at Circus Maximus

Stop #8: Rione Monti

Rome 3 Day Itinerary - Things to do in Rome in 3 days - Roman Columns in MontiCatch the metro and hop off at Cavour station to cap off your day wandering around the enchanting Rione Monti neighborhood. Tucked between Via Cavour and Via Nazionale, this area offers a rich slice of Rome’s bohemian vibe, with cozy alleys, historic churches, adorable squares, and corners that’ll make you feel like you’ve stepped back in time. Though Rione Monti was once a sketchy area known for crime, it’s also famous for being the birthplace of the one and only Julius Caesar.

The neighborhood is packed with everything from wine bars and top-notch eateries for all budgets, to unique artisan shops and art galleries. The heart of all the action is Piazza della Madonna dei Monti, while key landmarks include the Basilica of San Giovanni in Laterano – often called ‘the mother of all churches’ – and the nearby Holy Stairs, which are said to be the steps Jesus climbed the day he was sentenced to death.

Pro tip: Often overlooked, the Basilica of San Pietro in Vincoli in Rione Monti houses Michelangelo’s stunning sculpture of Moses as well as the sacred reliquary containing the chains that bound St. Peter in Jerusalem.

Nearest metro stop: Cavour (line B)

Consider these guided tours:
Wine Tasting Tour in Rome around Rione Monti; Rione Monti Food, Wine and Sightseeing Tour of Rome

Rome itinerary day 2: the Vatican and Trastevere

Fun Facts of Italy - Vatican City is the smallest country in the worldOn the second day of this Rome 3 day itinerary, you’ll explore the heart of the Catholic world with a visit to the Vatican. You’ll be absolutely amazed by the artistic masterpieces housed in the Vatican Museums and the grandeur of St. Peter’s Basilica. If you’re not afraid of heights, you’ll also discover one of Rome’s most beautiful views! Afterward, you’ll venture across the Tiber River to discover Trastevere, where quaint cobblestone streets and an irresistible, laid-back atmosphere await.

Stop #1: Vatican Museums and Sistine Chapel

Rome 3 Day Itinerary - Things to do in Rome in 3 days - Early access Inside Vatican Museums - Statue of Laocoön and His Sons Rome 3 Day Itinerary - Things to do in Rome in 3 days - Early access Inside Vatican MuseumsVisiting the Vatican Museums is an absolute must among the things to do in Rome in 3 days. Home to one of the world’s most extensive and significant collections of art, the museums feature a wide range of masterpieces—from ancient artifacts to Renaissance and modern art. With around 7 kilometers of museum space to cover, an early start is highly recommended! Check out this top-rated exclusive early access tour.

Although it was Pope Clement XIV who made these splendid museums accessible to the public in 1771, the Vatican Museums owe their genesis to Pope Julius II, who laid their foundation in 1506. Highlights include the Gallery of Maps, filled with incredibly detailed 16th-century maps of Italy, and Raphael Rooms, where you can see Raphael’s legendary fresco “The School of Athens.”

rome tips and tricks - visit the vatican museum in the afternoonBut let’s talk about the star of the show—the Sistine Chapel. Commissioned by Pope Julius II and brought to life by Michelangelo, the frescoed ceiling in this chapel is a visual feast you won’t forget. If you want to soak it all in without the crowds, get there early and make the Sistine Chapel your first stop.

Pro tip: on the last Sunday of each month, it is possible to visit the Vatican Museums for free. Not only that, but you can also buy a guided tour at a special price.

  • Address: Viale Vaticano
  • Nearest metro stop: Ottaviano or Cipro (line A)
  • Opening hours: 9:00AM – 6:00PM from Monday to Saturday, and 9:00AM – 2:00PM every last Sunday of the month, unless it coincides with a Christian holiday. Extended hours are available from May 5th to October 28th: until 10:30PM on Fridays and until 8:00PM on Saturdays.
  • Tickets: Adults €17 | EU Citizens (Ages 6-18 and students up to 25) €8 | Under 6 free. Free on the last Sunday of the month. They can be purchased here.

Consider these guided tours:
Vatican Museums and the Sistine Chapel Tour in Vatican City; VIP Vatican Museums and Sistine Chapel Experience; Vatican Museums Early Group Tour

Stop #2: St Peter’s Basilica and its Dome

Rome 3 Day Itinerary - Things to do in Rome in 3 days - Inside St Peter's Basilica in Vatican City the biggest cathedral in the worldAfter exploring the Vatican Museums, your next must-see destination is St. Peter’s Basilica. This isn’t just any church – it’s the largest Catholic church on the planet, as big as two soccer fields! Pope Julius II commissioned its construction back in 1506, and most of it is built from marble taken right from the Colosseum. But it was not the first church in this location. That honor goes to a 4th-century church built by Emperor Constantine, right where St. Peter was believed to have been martyred.

Once you step inside, you’ll be blown away by the art and religious artifacts. You can’t miss Michelangelo’s breathtaking Pietà, or Bernini’s lavishly designed baldachin that sits right over St. Peter’s final resting place. There’s also a bronze statue of St. Peter, and people say if you touch its right foot, it will bring you good luck.

Unique Things to do in Rome - Il Passetto from the VaticanCrowning the basilica is Michelangelo’s incredible dome. It’s got a whopping diameter of 42 meters and takes its design cues from Brunelleschi’s groundbreaking work on the Florence’s Cathedral’s dome, Santa Maria del Fiore. For an unforgettable panoramic view of Rome, you can ascend to the top of the dome and you can do it in two ways: either brave the 551-step climb or cheat a little with the elevator and tackle just the last 320 steps.

Pro tip: Right beneath the basilica, you’ll find the Vatican Grottoes where 22 popes are laid to rest. Plus, this underground space is your gateway to the ancient necropolis and the tomb of St. Peter, the holiest spot in the church basilica.

  • Address: Piazza San Pietro
  • Nearest metro stop: Ottaviano (line A)
  • Opening hours: 7:00AM-7:10PM (1 April-30 September) and 7:00AM-6:30PM (1 October-31 March)
  • Tickets: Entry to St Peter’s free. Climbing to the top of its dome requires a ticket that can be purchased onsite: €10 (lift + 320 steps) | €8 (551 steps)

Consider these guided tours:
The Original Entire Vatican Tour & St. Peter’s Dome Climb; Complete St Peters Basilica Tour with Dome Climb & Crypt; Meet Pope Francis at St Peter square Vatican City

Stop #3: Castel Sant’Angelo

Unique Things to do in Rome - Castel Sant'Angelo Unique Things to do in Rome - Castel Sant'Angelo BridgeJust a stone’s throw away from St. Peter’s Basilica, Castel Sant’Angelo is a stunning fortress sitting by the Tiber River. Its history is as rich and varied as Rome itself, going back almost two thousand years. Originally built as a mausoleum for Emperor Hadrian, the castle has worn many hats: it’s been a military stronghold, a papal residence, a courthouse, and even a jail.

The castle got its name, Sant’Angelo, from a vision that Pope Gregory the Great had in 590 AD. He saw the Archangel Michael putting away his sword on top of the fortress, signaling the end of the terrible plague that had afflicted Rome. Now a museum open to the public, the castle features maze-like hallways and dark, mysterious rooms that hide fascinating tales of imprisoned heretics, concealed treasures, and clandestine meetings.

The castle has a terrace that’s crowned by a statue of the Archangel Michael—the very figure Pope Gregory is said to have seen ending the plague all those years ago – and offers a panoramic view of Rome.

Pro tip: the Vatican City is connected to Castel Sant’Angelo by an elevated passageway called Passetto del Borgo, which allowed popes to escape to the castle during times of danger. This passage can be visited exclusively with a Visita guidata al Castello Segreto.

  • Address: Lungotevere Castello, 50
  • Nearest metro stop: Ottaviano (line A)
  • Opening hours: 9:00AM – 7:30PM from Monday to Sunday
  • Tickets: Adults €15 | EU citizens aged 18-25 €2 | Under 18 free

Consider this guided tour:
Castel Sant’Angelo Small Group Tour with Fast Track Entrance

Stop #4: Trastevere

Rome 3 Day Itinerary - Things to do in Rome in 3 days - Bar in Trastevere

Rome 3 Day Itinerary - Things to do in Rome in 3 days - Piazza della Scala in Trastevere As sunset approaches, the Trastevere district comes alive with a vibrant social scene, making it the perfect place to end your second day in town. This charming neighborhood is well-known for its scenic cobblestone streets lined with ivy-covered buildings, artsy shops, and comfy little trattorias. It’s a laid-back, Bohemian pocket of Rome that stands in delightful contrast to the city’s more grand and showy parts. Use my free self-paced Trastevere walking tour guide to find the most beautiful streets.

Rome 3 Day Itinerary - Things to do in Rome in 3 days - Trevi Fountain - Trajans Market - Trastevere Via della Luce

BEST Hotels in Trastevere Rome - Via dell'Arco di San Calisto - VinesThe heart of local activity is Piazza di Santa Maria in Trastevere, a great spot for people-watching, set against the gorgeous backdrop of the Church of Santa Maria in Trastevere, one of Rome’s oldest churches decked out in exquisite golden mosaics. And if you’re a foodie, you’re in for a treat in Trastevere – the area is full of authentic Roman eateries!

Pro tip: If you’ve got some energy left, consider a brief hike to the Janiculum Terrace, about 15 minutes from the Basilica di Santa Maria in Trastevere. There, you’ll get to see a stunning sunset over Rome and a sweeping vista that stretches all the way from the Colosseum to St. Peter’s Basilica.

Nearest metro stop: There’s no convenient metro stop to reach Trastevere; it’s best to go there on foot or by bus or tram (for example line H from Termini Station or line 8 from Piazza Venezia).

Consider these guided tours:
Trastevere Food Tour ; Trastevere at Sunset: Rome Food and Wine Tour ; Trastevere Guided Walking Tour

Rome itinerary day 3: the historic center

On your last day in Rome, you’ll explore the city’s most renowned landmarks and must-visit attractions situated in its historic core. This day will also take you to areas full of local stores and boutiques, offering you the perfect occasion for a shopping spree before leaving the city.

Stop #1: Trevi Fountain

Best Time to Visit Italy - Best time for sightseeing - Trevi Fountain in Rome in MayThe Trevi Fountain is one of the top sights in Rome: a true masterpiece both for architectural grandeur and artistic elegance. This Baroque wonder marks the end point of the ancient Aqua Virgo aqueduct and features an imposing sculpture of Oceanus, the titan god of the sea, guiding a shell-shaped chariot, surrounded by an intricate array of other allegorical sculptures.

Rome 3 Day Itinerary - Things to do in Rome in 3 daysOriginally conceived in 1453 by Leon Battista Alberti and Bernardo Rossellini, the fountain underwent various design evolutions, including ambitious proposals from Bernini that were financed by taxing wine, before its grand public presentation in 1762. When visiting, don’t forget to toss a coin into the fountain with your back to the water, and quickly glance back to watch its aerial journey before it descends into the water, thus fulfilling a legend that guarantees your return to Rome. If you are in Rome with your special someone, don’t miss the “Fountain of Lovers” on the right side. It’s a small basin promising everlasting love to couples who sip from its waters.

Pro tip: Did you know that you can actually explore the hidden underground rooms of the fountain? It’s a cool way to dive into its history and see how it works. Tickets can be purchased here.

  • Address: Piazza di Trevi
  • Time: 24/7
  • Tickets: free
  • Nearest metro stop: Barberini (line A)

Consider these guided tours:
Trevi Fountain and Hidden Gems Walking Tour in Rome ; Small-Group Express Tour of Trevi Fountain with Underground

Stop #2: Piazza di Spagna

Rome 3 Day Itinerary - Things to do in Rome in 3 days - Piazza di Spagna Spanish StepsA scenic 10-minute stroll through the streets of the historic center leads you to the legendary Piazza di Spagna, another must-see spot in Rome. The square got its name from the Spanish Embassy to the Holy See that was located here in the 17th century. This place is a visual treat packed with intricate architectural delights. The centerpiece is the Spanish Steps, an impressive 135-step staircase that elegantly leads you up to the Church of Trinità dei Monti.

The square is also home to the stunning Barcaccia Fountain. Created by Pietro Bernini and his superstar son, Gian Lorenzo, back in the early 1600s. This fountain is designed to look like a sinking boat, a nod to the River Tiber’s habit of overflowing its banks.

From Piazza di Spagna, you can explore some of Rome’s most prestigious streets – Via Condotti, Via del Babuino, and Via Borgognona. The square itself is surrounded by some amazing historical buildings, such as the lovely Babington’s Tea Room or the Giorgio De Chirico House Museum, which showcases the artist’s works and tools, houses a valuable collection of the artist’s paintings and tools. If you’re into English literature, the building to the right of the Spanish Steps is where the poet John Keats spent his last days and is now the Keats-Shelley Memorial House!

Best Hotels in Rome near Spanish Steps - Scalinata di Trinità dei MontiPro tip: If you are fantasizing about reliving that magical moment from Roman Holiday where Audrey Hepburn and Gregory Peck share gelato on the Spanish Steps, you might want to think twice. These days, sitting on the Spanish Steps is no longer allowed, and doing so could cost you a pretty hefty fine!

Nearest metro stop: Spagna (line A)

Consider these guided tours:
Your Own Private Photoshoot at Spanish Steps ; Best of Rome Including Trevi, Pantheon and Spanish Steps

Stop #3: Piazza del Popolo

Rome 3 Day Itinerary - Things to do in Rome in 3 days - Piazza del PopoloStroll along Via del Babuino and Via Margutta, two of Rome’s most charming streets, as you head towards the historic Piazza del Popolo. This expansive square once served as the main entry point into Rome along the ancient Via Flaminia and was even part of the sprawling gardens owned by Emperor Nero’s family. Nowadays, it’s a vibrant hub filled with cool cafés and serves as an outdoor venue for concerts and other big events.

As you wander around, you’ll find street vendors selling all sorts of souvenirs, musicians jamming out, and artists busy sketching people’s portraits. Adding to the square’s allure are three beautiful churches: Santa Maria del Popolo, home to a couple of Caravaggio’s masterpieces, and the twin sisters – Santa Maria dei Miracoli and Santa Maria in Montesanto. The latter has earned the nickname ‘the artists’ church’ because it’s often chosen to host funerals within the artistic community.

The square’s aesthetic is further enriched by three fountains: the Fountain of the Goddess Roma, the Fountain of Neptune, and the Fountain of the Lions. The latter notably features the majestic Obelisk of Ramses II, a relic of war that was brought to Rome from Egypt around 10 BCE.

Pro tip: Adjacent to the Church of Santa Maria del Popolo is the Da Vinci Museum, a fascinating venue that displays the sketches, inventions, and narratives celebrating the genius of Leonardo da Vinci.

Nearest metro stop: Flaminio or Spagna (line A)

Stop #4: Pincio terrace and Villa Borghese

Rome 3 Day Itinerary - Things to do in Rome in 3 days - Terrazza del PincioRome 3 Day Itinerary - Things to do in Rome in 3 days - Galleria Borghese - The Rape of Proserpina by BerniniFrom Piazza del Popolo, walk along Viale Gabriele d’Annunzio and climb the hill to get to Pincio Terrace, one of the best viewpoints in Rome. This spot is actually a part of the massive Villa Borghese Park, a green oasis in the city.

The park was commissioned by Cardinal Scipione Borghese back in the 1600s. He was a big deal in the art world and wanted to show off his family status with this big park. But don’t think it’s just about the views. Villa Borghese features several museums, a cute little lake where rowboats can be rented during the warmer months, and even Italy’s oldest zoo, the Bioparco di Roma. You’ll also find one of the world’s tiniest cinemas – the Cinema dei Piccoli – and a faithful replica of the Globe Theatre in London.

Rome 3 Day Itinerary - Things to do in Rome in 3 days - Lake in Villa BorgheseThe real highlight, though, is the Galleria Borghese, a grand museum showcasing a rich collection of Renaissance and Baroque art, including masterpieces by big names like Caravaggio, Bernini, Raphael, Titian, and Canova.

Pro tip: If you happen to visit in the summer, visit Satyrus, the park’s seasonal summer bar located right in front of the National Gallery of Modern Art. It’s a beautiful spot!

  • Address: Piazzale Napoleone I
  • Time: The park is open from dawn to sunset. The Galleria Borghese is open 9:00AM-7:00PM from Tuesday to Sunday.
  • Tickets: The park is free to visit. Tickets for the Galleria Borghese can be purchased here and cost: Adults €13 | EU citizens (ages 18-25) €2 | Under 18 free
  • Nearest metro stop: Spagna (line A)

Consider these guided tours:
Small Group Gallery Borghese Tour with Skip-the-Line Admission ; Skip-the-Line: Villa Borghese Gallery & Gardens Guided Tour ; Villa Borghese Bike Tour Borghese Gallery Skip-the-Line Ticket and Golf Cart Ride

Stop #5: Via del Corso and Galleria Alberto Sordi

Rome 3 Day Itinerary - Things to do in Rome in 3 days - Via del CorsoHead back to Piazza del Popolo and make your way down Via del Corso, Rome’s bustling main street that links this square to Piazza Venezia. This lively avenue is a shopper’s paradise, offering everything from budget-friendly finds to luxury brands.

Via del Corso has a rich history too and boasts some interesting sights. For instance, the building at number 18 is where the German poet Goethe stayed when he was in Rome. Now it’s a museum – the only German museum outside Germany!

As you walk further, you’ll come across the Alberto Sordi Gallery, an elegant complex named after the legendary Italian actor, with a curated selection shops and cafes as well as refined Art Nouveau architecture.

Good to know: While many are drawn to Via del Corso for its retail allure, this street is also dotted with grand palaces and churches worth exploring. If you’ve got some extra time, make sure to check out the Galleria Doria Pamphilj, which houses a collection of masterpieces by artists such as Raphael, Titian, Caravaggio, Guercino, and Velazquez.

Nearest metro stops: Spagna or Barberini (line A)

Stop #6: Church of Sant’Ignazio da Loyola

Proceed down Via del Corso and make a right onto Via del Carovita to check out the Church of Sant’ Ignazio da Loyola. Built in the 17th century, this Baroque gem is so beautiful that it has the power to humble even the most eloquent among us. It’s a tribute to Ignazio da Loyola, the founder of the Jesuit order, and it perfectly embodies the intellectual depth, spiritual richness, and commitment the Jesuits are known for.

While the exterior looks pretty low-key, the interior is a feast of polychrome marble, intricate stucco work, and sumptuous painted decorations that together create an atmosphere of lavish grandeur. The highlight is the breathtaking ceiling fresco by Jesuit artist Andrea Pozzo. He was a whiz at perspective and even painted a fresco that fools you into thinking you’re looking at a dome, though there isn’t actually one there.

Pro tip: Look for the mirror on the main aisle that lets you take in all the intricate details of the painted ceiling – it’s great for snapping beautiful photos, too!

  • Address: Via del Caravita, 8a
  • Time: every day 9:00AM-8:00PM
  • Tickets: Free
  • Nearest metro stop: Barberini (Line a)

Consider this guided tour:
Wonders of Rome Walking Tour

Stop #7: Pantheon

Rome 3 Day Itinerary - Things to do in Rome in 3 days - Pantheon

Rome 3 Day Itinerary - Things to do in Rome in 3 days - Oculus inside the Pantheon

Just a 3-minute walk from the Church of Sant’Ignazio da Loyola, you’ll find the Pantheon – an architectural gem with a history spanning two millennia. Initially built as a temple dedicated to all gods – which is what the term “Pantheon” means – it later became a Roman Catholic church.

What makes the Pantheon stand out is its massive freestanding dome, the largest of its kind in the world. The dome has a marvellous feature called the “Oculus,” a hole at the top that’s the building’s only source of natural light. Also, the Pantheon’s height and diameter are the same, making it a perfect geometric sphere! This has inspired countless artists and architects over the years. Even Michelangelo was so blown away by its beauty that he said it must’ve been designed by angels.

The Pantheon is still an active church where masses are held. It’s also the final resting place for illustrious figures like the artists Raphael and Annibale Carracci, as well as Italian kings Vittorio Emanuele II and Umberto I.

Pro tip: Every year, during the feast of Pentecost, a spectacular event takes place. Right at the end of the Mass, the Pantheon’s interior gets showered with rose petals falling from the Oculus, creating an absolutely magical show.

  • Address: Pizza della Rotonda
  • Nearest metro: Barberini (line A)
  • Opening hours: 9:00AM – 7:00PM
  • Tickets: Adults €5 | EU Citizen (Ages 18-25 €3 | Under 18 free

Consider these guided tours:
Pantheon Guided Tour ; Pantheon Elite Tour

Stop #8: Piazza Navona

Your next stop is Piazza Navona and its stunning mix blend of art, history, and local culture. This Roman square started its life way back in the 1st century as the Stadium of Domitian, and its long, oval shape still shows off its ancient past. Fast forward to the 15th century, it was turned into a bustling marketplace and social hotspot where parties and events were the norm. In the summertime, they even filled it with water to make a cool, shallow pool where locals could relax.

What truly defines Piazza Navona are its stunning fountains. At the center is Bernini’s Fountain of the Four Rivers, which faces Borromini’s richly decorated Church of Sant’Agnese in Agone. To the south, you’ll find the Fontana del Moro, featuring a statue of a Moor wrestling with a dolphin, and at the northern end, the Neptune Fountain presents an epic battle with sea creatures.

The atmosphere in Piazza Navona is perpetually vibrant, with artists sketching portraits, musicians playing, and children running around. The whole scene is framed by ice-cream shops and cafes where you can sit outside and just soak up the lively Roman atmosphere.

Pro tip: Underneath the square, you can explore an awesome archaeological site that’s got remnants of the ancient Stadium of Domitian. It’s an excellent way to see how this area has changed, layer by layer, over the years. Get your tickets here.

Nearest metro: Barberini (line A)

Consider this guided tour:
Private Express Tour of Navona Square with Underground

Stop #9: Largo Argentina and Rome’s Cat Sanctuary

Rome 3 Day Itinerary - Things to do in Rome in 3 days - See where Caesar was killed in Largo di Torre Argentina Rome 3 Day Itinerary - Things to do in Rome in 3 days - Cat sanctuary at Largo di Torre ArgentinaBefore reaching your final destinations for the day, consider taking a detour to Largo di Torre Argentina, another fascinating Roman Square rich in history. Here you will find the ruins of four Roman temples dating back to the Republican era when the area was considered sacred. Among the ruins is the Curia of Pompey, the very place where Julius Caesar was assassinated with 23 stabs on March 15, 44 BCE.

After the fall of the Western Roman Empire, the area fell into disrepair and was eventually buried beneath layers of sediment and debris. The ruins remained undiscovered for centuries until they were unearthed in the 1920s during construction work. Interestingly, the name “Largo Argentina” is not connected to the country of Argentina; it originates from one of the area’s early residents—a papal envoy from a German town originally known in Latin as Argentoratum.

At the corner between Largo di Torre Argentina and Largo Arenula, you’ll find Rome’s famous cat sanctuary, which serves as a refuge for the city’s stray cats. It’s run by a group of dedicated volunteers, which once included the famous actress Anna Magnani. You are welcome to visit the shelter and even adopt a cat!

Pro tip: Although you can view all the temples from the street for free, as of June 2023, the site has been made publicly accessible through a new ramp leading down to the archaeological area. This allows you to see fascinating details not visible from street level. Entrance is from Via di San Nicola de’ Cesarini and €5 tickets can be purchased online here. The site is open from Tuesday to Sunday, 9:30 AM to 7:00 PM between the end of March and the end of October, and from 9:30 AM to 4:00 PM between the end of October and the end of March.

Stop #10: The Turtle Fountain and the Jewish Ghetto

Rome 3 Day Itinerary - Things to do in Rome in 3 days - Jewish Ghetto - Teatro Marcello Rome 3 Day Itinerary - Things to do in Rome in 3 days - Jewish Ghetto - SynagogueWalk along Via di S. Nicola de’ Cesarini and Via Paganica to reach Piazza Mattei, home to the famous Turtle Fountain. Legend has it that Duke Mattei built the fountain overnight to win the approval of his future father-in-law. The truth is that it was constructed between 1581 and 1588 on a design by Giacomo della Porta. The turtles that grace the fountain were added by Gian Lorenzo Bernini in 1658, during a refurbishment ordered by Pope Alexander VII. However, those you see today are replicas; the original ones were stolen and the three that have been recovered are now on display at the Capitoline Museums.

A few steps along Via della Reginella take you to Rome’s historic Jewish Ghetto, the world’s second oldest after Venice’s. Founded in 1555, the area is rich in history and culture. In addition to landmarks associated with Jewish history, such as the Great Synagogue and the Jewish Museum of Rome, you can also explore important Roman archaeological sites. These include the Theater of Marcellus, an ancient open-air theater that predates the Colosseum, and the Portico d’Ottavia, which Emperor Augustus built for his sister and later became a large fish market during the Medieval period.

Pro tip: One of the best reasons to visit the Jewish Ghetto today is for its culinary delights. Don’t miss the chance to sample the torta ricotta e visciole (a tart made with sour cherries and ricotta) from Forno Boccione.

Stop #11: Campo de Fiori

Rome 3 Day Itinerary - Things to do in Rome in 3 days - Market in Campo dei Fiori Rome 3 Day Itinerary - Things to do in Rome in 3 days - Statue in Campo dei Fiori Rome 3 Day Itinerary - Things to do in Rome in 3 days - Bars in Campo dei FioriThe final stop on this 3-day itinerary in Rome is Campo de’ Fiori. Literally translated as the “Field of Flowers,” this piazza encapsulates the city’s vibrant spirit, serving as a lively marketplace and social hub. Remarkably, it’s the only historic square in Rome that lacks a church.

Since its establishment in the 15th century, Campo de’ Fiori has seen its fair share of highs and lows. Dominating the scene is the statue of Giordano Bruno, which stands as a reminder of the philosopher’s public execution for heresy in 1600. Yet, despite its gory past, this square has evolved over the centuries into a lively focal point of commerce and social interaction.

While in the morning it hosts colorful stalls selling fresh produce and local delicacies (7AM-2PM, Monday to Saturday), once the sun sets, the square transforms into a hub of Roman nightlife. Trattorias, pizzerias, and wine bars encircle the piazza, each providing a haven for gastronomes. It’s a prime location for people-watching, given the eclectic crowd ranging from exuberant students and tourists snapping photos, to artists quietly capturing the scene and locals going about their daily lives.

Pro Tip: In Campo de’ Fiori you’ll find Cinema Farnese, one of Rome’s oldest cinemas dating back to the 1930s. Once a venue for theatrical performances, it now screens new releases and hosts indie film festivals. Plus, it’s one of the few places in Rome where you can watch movies in their original language.

Nearest metro: Spagna (Line A)

Consider these guided tours:
Jewish Ghetto and Campo Dè Fiori By Night Food, Wine and Sightseeing Tour; Rome Food Tour by Night in the Jewish Ghetto and Campo Marzio with Wine Tasting; Roman Evening Food and Wine Tour in the Jewish Ghetto and Campo Marzio

The Roma Pass: is it worth it?

The Roma Pass is the city’s official tourist card. Depending on the type of pass you opt for—either the 48-hour version for €32 or the 72-hour version for €52—you gain complimentary access to either one or two museums or archaeological sites from a specified list. Additionally, the card provides discounted entry to other participating sites, unlimited travel on Rome’s public transit system (excluding all connections to/from Fiumicino airport), and access to all public restrooms in the P.Stop network. The pass also includes several other special discounts and promotional offers.

Since the Roma Pass doesn’t include the Vatican attractions in its list, the Omnia Card might be a better fit. Available for 72 hours at a cost of €149 for adults and €69 for children aged 6 to 17, this card provides all features of the 72-hour Roma Pass, plus fast-track entry to the Vatican Museums and the Sistine Chapel, hop-on, hop-off bus tours, and multilingual V&R audio guides. There is also a 24-hour version of the Omnia Card priced at €69 for adults and €49 for children, which solely provides priority entrance, omitting other extras like audio guides and multimedia tools.

While both cards are very popular, they may not always offer the best value and it’s always best to compare what they include with your sightseeing agenda. Take this 3-day Rome itinerary as an example: you may want to skip these cards, since you won’t be making extensive use of public transportation and most of the attractions you’ll visit are either free or best experienced through a guided tour, which neither tourist cards include.

Don’t be treated like a tourist. Learn Italian with my 80/20 method

How to Learn Italian for Travel FAST!

Travelling to Italy? Don’t be treated like a tourist! Live your best travel experiences and learn Italian for less than the cost of eating at a tourist trap restaurant or a taxi driver who has “taken you for a ride”. I’ve made it easy for you to master the Italian language so you can create lifelong memories as you mingle with locals, get local tips, avoid tourist traps, and make new friends. Who knows, you might even be invited over for afternoon tea by a lovely Sicilian family like I was! Read all about how speaking Italian changed my life and check out my online Italian video course here.

Here’s what my students are saying:

Testimonial - How to Learn Italian for Travel FAST! - Roma Small

I really enjoyed the Intrepid Italian course, it certainly exceeded my expectations. The learning methodology is great, and easy to follow and found that I progressed much faster in the last 4 weeks than I ever did on my own or using other language apps. Grazie mille Michele, I can’t wait until I can put my new skills into action – Roma Small

Click here for instant access!

Learn Italian with my 80/20 method

Don’t miss these Italy travel guides

Planning a trip and need travel insurance? Get a free quote from World Nomads here.

Like it? Pin it for later!

Rome 3 Day Itinerary - 21 Things to do in Rome in 3 days

Over to you!

Got a question about visiting any of these places? Let me know using the comments section below or join me on social media to start a conversation.

Thanks for reading and I hope you enjoyed this post.

Like what you see? Subscribe using the form below to have all of my posts delivered directly to your email.

You May Also Like

Leave a Comment

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.