Guided tours of Florence | Walking tours of Florence |


If you are visiting our website, you are probably planning a guided tour of Florence, a real experience. We are old friends, very lucky to live in this wonderful city and glad to share our passion and love for our wonderful city. We are qualified tourist guides of Florence both since 1997. The license is required by the government in order to conduct historical, artistic and cultural tours. Our goal is to share our love for Florence and experience real life together! We probably have one thing in common: we love culture and slow travel.

Classical Tours

Florence is renowned as one of the most beautiful cities in the world! To discover it on one of our customized private guided tours, explore our website now to see what we can offer. Why not join us on a tour of the Uffizi Gallery, the Accademia, the Pitti Palace? - and skipping the line!

Special Tours

In addition to our classical tours, we organize special visits to wonderful sites such as the Boboli Gardens and the Historical Residences. We also offer gourmet tours, to discover typical regional products, as well as tours of the rarest and most interesting artisans’ workshops.    

New tours

What to see in Florence, which Florence tours? Florence is a city that should be explored in the evening, early in the morning or on Monday when musems are closed and with your family and children. During the day the Duomo area for example is extremely busy…


  • Tomás Saraceno Aria

    Tomás Saraceno Aria

    A visionary artist whose multidisciplinary practice encompasses art, social and life sciences, Tomás Saraceno creates immersive works and participatory experiences that suggest a new way of living in our world by forging connections with such non-human phenomena as spiders, dust particles and plants, which become players in his works and metaphors of the universe. As his work unfolds along a path from the courtyard to the exhibition halls of Palazzo Strozzi, Saraceno interacts with the historical context by creating an original dialogue between the Renaissance and the contemporary world – a shift from the idea of ‘man at the centre of the world’ to the concept of ‘man as part of a universe’ in which a new harmony can be sought.