The Phlegraean Fields are called “Campi Ardenti” in Italian – which means “Burning Fields” in English. This area to the west of Naples witnesses violent volcanic activity and represents one of the largest and most fascinating archaeological sites in the world.
This combo ticket is valid for two days and gives you access to each of following four sites once:
You won't regret taking the time to explore these sites, all of which are in a beautiful coastal area west of Naples.
Opening Hours – 9:00am to one hour before sunset:
9:00am – 4:00pm from January 2 to January 15
9:00am – 4:20pm from January 16 to January 31
9:00am – 4:40pm from February 1 to February 15
9:00am – 5:00pm from February 16 to February 29
9:00am – 5:20pm from March 1 to March 15
9:00am – 5:40pm from March 16 to March 31
9:00am – 6:00pm from April 1 to April 15
9:00am – 6:20pm from April 16 to April 30
9:00am – 8:00pm from May 2 to August 31
9:00am – 6:30pm from September 1 to September 15
9:00am – 6:00pm from September 16 to September 30
9:00am – 4:40pm from October 1 to October 15
9:00am – 4:15pm from October 16 to October 31
9:00am – 4:00pm from November 1 to November 30
9:00am - 3:45pm from December 1 to December 31
Closed January 1, December 25.
Ticket office closes one hour before closing time.
Reservations must be made with a minimum of 1-day notice.
IMPORTANT NOTE: The time you select on the order form is your preferred time. The museum or attraction will automatically confirm the closest available time, which can be anytime during opening hours on the selected date, if your preferred time is no longer available.
Once a confirmation code has been assigned to your reservation, we can refund the cost of unused tickets, also for no shows, minus a service fee (reservation fee and online booking fee).
Save time ordering: Add all the service tickets you want into your basket, then fill in the form and send your request.
PLEASE NOTE: Immediately after submitting an order, you will receive an email with your order summary plus a second email confirming your successful payment. A confirmation email with links to the vouchers will be sent one business day after you place your order (Monday afternoon for orders submitted on Friday and during the weekend). Please make sure that your anti-spam filter does not block automatic emails from [email protected]
Baia was selected as an ideal location for Roman imperial family and aristocracy and was subsequently lavished with marvelous villas. The Spanish castle, now home to the Archaeological Museum of the Phlegraean Fields holds important artifacts relating to Baia, Miseno (the principal military port of the Roman Empire) and Bacoli.
The Baia Archaeological Park
The Baia Archaeological Park includes an unparalleled archaeological patrimony – including the ruins of thermal and hydraulic systems (the “temples,” which in reality were thermal baths dedicated to Mercury, Venus, Diana); as well as the baths of Sosandra; the “Cento Camerelle” (a complex of cisterns), the “Piscina Mirabile,” (the biggest cistern ever built in the ancient world), the tomb of Agrippina, the military port of Miseno, the theater, and the monumental tombs.
The Flavio Amphitheater and the Serapeum at Pozzuoli
Capable of holding up to 40,000, the Flavio Amphitheater is the third biggest of the Roman world, after the Colosseum in Rome, and the theater of Capua. Such grandeur testifies to the extraordinary technical skills achieved by the ancients. It was located at a crossroads which linked Naples, Capua, and Cuma.
The Temple of Serapis is a unique testimony to the dockland and commercial district of "Puteoli, " the Pozzuoli of today. So called for the statue of the god Serapis (which today is housed in the Archaeological Museum of Naples), the temple is one of the best examples of "macellum" – a food market – built between the end of the first and the beginning of the second century A.D. and restored under the Emperor Severi in the third century. The shops and boutiques were situated in rows in a courtyard that supported a large entrance gate and marble decorations. The final row held a hall with apses for the Imperial Cult and the protectors of the market, among whom was the Graeco-Egyptian divinity Serapis.
Cuma Archaeological Site
The Cuma site includes great temples dedicated to Apollo and Jove, which were transformed into churches during the Middle Ages. The site preserves traces of the Greeks, Samnites, Romans, and Early Christians. The northern necropolis, and the late second century BC amphitheater, which is one of the oldest in Campania, are outside the fortified city walls.
FULL PRICE ONLY (no reduced prices for seniors or children)