A beautiful historical town famous for, among other things, chocolate. Perugia has the honour of being both the capital of the Umbria region and of the Province of Umbria. Located in the centre of the country, Perugia is approximately equidistant from both Florence and Rome and sits in a hilltop region surrounded by valleys and mountains.
Terni benefits from its fantastic location in the Umbrian countryside – surrounding the city is a plethora of national parks and areas of natural beauty such as the Parco Fluviale del Nera and Lago di Piediluco.
Foligno’s historic centre has a number of beautiful religious buildings and noble palaces.
Città di Castello
Città di Castello may not have the notoriety of other Italian cities, but for Italians, this is the place to visit for festivals, food, art galleries and museums.
This is an area known for its rich and hearty cuisine, traditional handicrafts, and long-standing viniculture.
Todi is at the centre of Italy’s only region without a coastline or international border: Umbria. It’s a delightfully stranded place; a tranquil town with fine views from high on its hill above the River Tiber, across hills dotted with isolated hamlets, olive groves, sunflower fields and rolling farmland.
Pilgrims have been coming to Assisi, Italy since the 13th century to venerate St. Francis, who was born and buried here, but you don’t have to be religious to enjoy the beauty of this postcard-perfect town. Framed by the long, undulating hills of Umbria and the forests of Monte Subasio, Assisi is one of the best-preserved medieval towns in the world.