Tuscany

1 Farm stays
An eco-friendly land by nature

Three good reasons to choose a green holiday in Tuscany

The Tuscan Archipelago

The largest marine park in Europe

The springs of wellness

Spas and healing springs in many parts of the region

Chianti, canyons and clays

Nature and man in perfect harmony

Talking about Tuscany, it is difficult to choose where to start as this region has a historic, artistic and literary heritage that is unique in the world with more than 2000 years of history. From the Etruscans to the splendours of the Renaissance, countless towns and villages have been preserved and they are all worth visiting, from Monteriggioni to Pitigliano.

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One of the most amazing aspects of this region is the variety of landscapes and the beauty of its unspoilt nature.
Mount Amiata and Abetone, the Lunigiana area, the Apuan Alps and the Garfagnana valley are ideal starting places for those who love trekking and winter sports.
Slow tourism, food and wine tastings in Val D’Orcia, Lucchesia and on the rolling hills of Siena and Chianti.
And if you like swimming, you can dive in the Tyrrhenian Sea with 500 km of coasts and 20 Blue Flag resorts, a great example of excellence and sustainable tourism.

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Ospitalità Natura establishments in Tuscany

Organic farm stay
Advanced eco-sustainability

Bioagriturismo Il Cerreto

Complete sustainability Green location
Pomarance, TUSCANY
TripAdvisor: 4/5 Booking: 8.9/10
From € 60,00 per person

All places with Nature Hospitality in Tuscany

Pomarance

Pomarance is a village in Alta Val di Cecina which goes as far back as 1000 AD and still retains its ancient structure of a medieval town.

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In the surrounding areas, there are rural churches, remains of fortresses and the majestic Castle Sillana, buildings of historical value surrounded by landscapes of rare beauty. We strongly recommend two tours: The Nature Reserves of Berignone and Monterufoli with many forests, streams and remains of old mines and the grand tour of geothermal energy, a 140 km route in the area known as “Devil’s Valley” due to numerous natural geysers and a high level of geothermal activity. The land has been traditionally used for farming but also for the breeding of some native species such as the lamb of Pomarance and the small horse of Monterufolino. Close

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