In the morning guided visit on our Bus for a short and preliminary tour to admire the most beautiful treasures of Naples . After we will stop to visit a typical Corals craft made product show room. Light lunch in a restaurant. Departure to the Vesuvius for a guided tour of the crater, where you can see the enchanting view of lava flows and Naples’ Gulf.
Info & Booking
Available every day
Not available on January 1st and December 25th
The amount includes guide and bus service, light lunch in restaurant (drinks excluded)
Entrances in Vesuvius are not included, to be paid in loco (Euro 6,50 per person)
Available in Italian and English
Duration: 6 hours
Departure: from 9:30 to 10:00 am
Note: We suggest to wear comfortable shoes to climb to the crater. Adviced against tour to persons with motion difficulties and cardiovascular problems.
The pick up service from the hotel is free for guests staying in one of the hotels we work with. For all the other hotels when reservation is made, it will be established the time and the place for the meeting point. At the end of the tour, our bus will take you at your hotel or at the initial meeting point. Due to logistic reasons, it might occur some dalays related to the scheduled pick up timetable. The company reserves the faculty to modify time-tables condituons and itineraries for circumstances beyond its control and without notice, and to cancel the sightseeing refunding the aumont paid. The company is not responsible for possible partial closing of Museums and of company is not responsible for possible changes of prices, especially those regarding the entrance fees. The company is not responsible if you get lost during the excursion.
In case of cancellation notified by the client at least 24 hours/one working day before the departure, the total price will be refunded. Less than 24 hours before the departure:50% penality. No show:100% penality. The society reserves the faculty to modify time-tables conditions ( adverse weather, rough sea etc.) and itineraries for circumstances beyond its control and without notice, and to cancel the sightseeing refunding the amount paid. The society is not responsible for possible partial closing of Museums and of Archaelogical Sites and will not answer for delays, strikes, irregularities or damages caused by a third-party or by circumstances beyond its control. The society is not responsible for possible changes of prices, especially those regarding the entrance fees. The society is not responsible for possible objects lost during the excursions.
clients must notify the organization in writing and with 7 days from tour/service reserved any complaint regarding the tour or services as well as any complaint regarding the organization itself or its failure in providing any aspect included in the tour/service description.
Naples and Vesuvius
Vesuvius is famous for the catastrophic eruption in 79 A.D., described by Pliny the Younger, that. <br/>
The eruption destroyed Pompeii, Herculaneun, Oplonti and Stabiae and caused the death of Pliny the Elder among many other people. The 79 A.D. eruption of Vesuvius was the first volcanic eruption ever to be described in detail. From 18 miles (30 km) west of the volcano, Pliny the Younger, witnessed the eruption and later recorded his observations in two letters. He described the earthquakes before the eruption, the eruption column, air fall, the effects of the eruption on people, pyroclastic flows, and even tsunami. Volcanologists now use the term "plinian" to refer to sustained explosive eruptions which generate high-altitude eruption columns and blanket large areas with ash. <br/>
It is estimated that at times during the eruption the column of ash was 20 miles (32 km) tall. About 1 cubic mile (4 cubic kilometers) of ash was erupted in about 19 hours. Excavators found that much of what Pompeii looked like in 79 A.D. had been preserved by the ash that had fallen. A bakery oven contained loaves of bread nearly 2000 years old! Victims of Vesuvius were immortalized when their decomposed bodies left cavities in the hardened ash. The cavities were filled with plaster to recreate victims much as they looked at the time of their death.