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    Turin, Tradition and modernity

    Tradition and modernity

    Lively and elegant, Italy’s first capital city is home to ancient and modern history, palaces and museums, restaurants and historic coffee houses and multicultural neighbourhoods.

    Turin, Piazza Castello

    Piazza Castello

    This 40,000 m2 square is the beating heart of Turin and is home to museums, theatres and cafés. Visit the venerable Caffè Baratti & Milano to enjoy an espresso, a hot chocolate or a delicious aperitif.

    Turin, The Royal Palace and Palazzo Madama

    The Royal Palace and Palazzo Madama

    History lovers are spoiled in Turin: you’ll find Palazzo Madama, the original seat of the Italian parliament, close to the Royal Palace of the House of Savoy, now part of a museum complex which also includes the Royal Armoury, the Royal Gardens, the Savoy Gallery, the Archaeological Museum and Palazzo Chiablese, plus the Chapel of the Holy Shroud.

    Turin Piazza San Carlo

    Flights to Turin

    Nestled in the embrace of the Alps, Turin is Italy’s hidden gem. Turin, or Torino in Italian, was long considered nothing more than an industrial town. However, this northern city is quickly becoming one of the top places to visit in Italy. Since the 2006 Winter Olympics, tourism in Turin has flourished.

    Aside from the fantastic links up into the Alpine ski-resorts for skiing there are plenty of things to do in the city itself. You’ll find almost everything Italy is famous for in abundance in Turin: food, cars, football, castles, churches and even daring modern architecture in the form of Renzo Piano’s Grattacielo skyscraper.

    What are you waiting for? Book your cheap flights to Turin with Brussels Airlines for an unforgettable city break today.

    What to do in Turin?

    1. Appearing on the Italian two-cent coin, the Mole Antonelliana is the iconic symbol of the city. Previously conceived as a synagogue, this sky-piercing building now plays host to the National Museum of Cinema. It’s the tallest museum in the world, and for a great view over the city, take the lift to the top.
    2. Turin Cathedral is home to the Shroud of Turin. The alleged burial shroud of Jesus Christ is not on display but you can see where it is kept, and the church has displays giving you information and facts about the shroud.
    3. The other famous religious site in Turin is the Basilica of Superga. A much more grandiose piece of architecture than the cathedral, this building sits just across the River Po and provides spectacular views of the city, the Alps and the Piedmont Region. The site is accessible via Tramway 15 from the centre of town.
    4. Perhaps the most important collection of Egyptian artefacts outside of Egypt, Turin’s Egyptian Museum is an excellent place to spend an afternoon, with Egyptian statues, papyruses and the oldest copy of the Book of the Dead in existence.
    5. Fabbrica Italiana di Automobili Torino, otherwise known as FIAT, is Turin’s local-turned-global car manufacturer. A great place to learn more about Turin and FIAT’s history is the National Automobile Museum, dedicated to all things automobile, including an excellent section on sustainability and the environment.
    6. Turin Via Po
    7. Piazza Castello. Dating back to the 1300s, this was the House of Savoy family’s centrepiece. Now lined with museums, historic cafes and theatres, it’s worth visiting to see the grand façade of the Palazzo Reale (the royal palace).
    8. The Borgo Medievale is located along the river. Built in 1884 for the Turin Expo, this is a recreation of medieval castle life.
    9. Check out the sprawling and stunning Reggia di Venaria Reale, a baroque palace complex that was built in 1675 and has been painstakingly restored after falling into ruin. You can easily spend a day here, with gardens, fountains, stables and a main exhibition that tells the 1000-year history of the Savoy family with a Brian Eno soundtrack and Peter Greenaway film installations. This hulking attraction can be reached via the Venaria Express shuttle, one of Torino’s summer sightseeing buses or the 11 and 72 local buses from Porta Nuova station.
    10. Visit Milan, the other shining architectural jewel of northern Italy, and a world-famous fashion capital. A Milan to Turin train takes a little over an hour, and its classic grandeur provides a beautiful counterpoint to the urban energy of Turin.

    Practical information for your trip to Turin

    • Flights to Turin via Brussels Airlines land at the Turin-Caselle Airport (TRN). The airport serves as the main arrival point for the Piedmont Region and as such has good links to places such as Cinque Terre and Genoa. Trains into the city from the airport arrive at the GTT Dora Railway Station, which connects to the Turin Metro. Buses and taxis are also available.
    • Current local time in Turin:  
    • Currency: The euro.
    • Telephone calls and Wi-Fi: : +39. Wi-Fi is available at all major hotels and restaurants.
    • Electric sockets: Sockets in Italy use type C and F European dual-pronged plug sockets, with most having a voltage of 220-240Vs.
    • Travel Information: Travellers should make sure to have a passport which is valid for the duration of their trip. Those from outside of the EU should check for required visas. All information on visas and travel documents is available on the website:
    • Vaccinations: No vaccinations are required. More health information is available on the website:

    Dos and Don’ts in Turin

    • Don’t be confused by the different names, especially when getting a taxi, Turin and Torino are the same place.
    • The local sport here is football. If you can, do go and see one of the games. The two teams here are Juventus and Torino F.C. and the rivalry between the two teams is exceptionally intense around the Derby della Mole.
    • When visiting any of the religious sites make sure to dress appropriately, shoulders should be covered and shorts and skirts should fall below the knee.
    • Long pasta, like spaghetti, should not be eaten with a spoon, and most restaurants will only serve it with a fork.

    Local phrases & essential vocabulary

    Because of the university, the city is alive at all times of the day. Particularly at the weekend where the nightlife is focused on the bars, and conversation is held over slow food (a Torino speciality) and wine. Here are some phrases to help you blend in:

    • “Cosa mi può raccomandare?” is a great way to ask the waiter what they would recommend.
    • If you want to ask about football you can say “Per quale squadra tifi?” means “which team are you a fan of ?”.
    • If you ever find the language getting too complex you can always say “Più piano, per favore”, which is a useful phrase that means “could you speak more slowly, please”.

    Cultural events in Turin

    • September. The Turin International Street Theatre Festival is a week full of live performances and events in the streets of the city. More than a thousand artists coming from all over the world will gather in Turin to perform, run workshops, and meet others. All the live shows are free to watch.
    • November. Cioccolatò, Turin’s chocolate festival. Spread over two weeks, this is the best place to go to sample the world’s best chocolate. Upwards of 300,000 visitors attend the festival every year, learning about the history, the how-to and most importantly the taste of this beloved sweet treat.
    • May. The Turin International Book Fair is the largest book fair in Italy and one of the most important in Europe. An unmissable event for all book industry professionals and book lovers.

    Turin hot chocolate

    When to go to Turin?

    Turin is in the northern part of Italy and, as such, escapes much of the excessive Mediterranean heat of the spring and autumn months. That is not to say that the city does not get its fair share of warmth in the summer. But be aware that it is not uncommon for the weather to include snow and rain during the winter months – in spring and autumn, in particular, the rainfall can be quite heavy. The best time of year is June-July, when the weather is nice and hot.

    What to Eat and Drink in Turin?

    The Piedmont region is most famous for its chocolate. In particular, chocolatier Pietro Ferrero struck brown gold when, to save on the import cost of cocoa, he added hazelnuts and chocolate together. The result was Gianduiotto.

    • Nutella is Ferrero’s most famous creation, using the Gianduiotto mix and making it into a spread. Nutella is now available the world over, but most local chocolatiers have their own version of the famous spread.
    • Barolo is known by many as Italy’s finest wine. Many companies offer wine tasting tours – a great option when the weather is fine. Nevertheless, Piedmont is home of several DOCG wines, including Barbaresco, Barbera, Nebbiolo, Dolcetto and the sparkling wine Asti spumante.
    • Bagna cauda: this hot dish made up of olive oil, butter, anchovies and garlic is prepared in large copper pots where everyone dip vegetables and bread together. It’s a dish to be consumed in company, a ritual to celebrate friendship and hospitality.

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