Bolzano Driving: Suitable, Running: Not Recommended, Cycling: Not Recommended
Sometimes we need to escape from the busy life. Here is the perfect place to enjoy the serenity, the magnificent Dolomites in Valley Funes!
There must be hundreds of small wooden cabins at the Seiner Alm in South Tyrol. Its beautiful here in summer, but when everything is covered with snow I like it even better.
## [Bolzano, meets the "Olympic town" in Italy]
Bolzano is the capital of South Tyrol in northern Italy, close to the Austrian border and north-northwest of Venice. Since 1964 it has been the bishop's residence of the newly established Catholic Church of the State of Polzano. It is a tourist attraction and is known for its attractions in the Alps. It is also the only city in Italy that speaks German. The street name is bilingual and is a small antique town. Similar to most European towns, there are churches, vintage buildings, and a square.
There is a saying that Bolzano is a very strange city. It is close to Austria and has many ski resorts. Most of the locals speak German and the restaurant menu also has German. It seems to the Italians that there is a German sentiment; in the eyes of the Germans, it is a good place to spend a holiday in Italy. However, for our rushed tourists, the feeling is not strong, only that the architectural style of the building is indeed full of the style of the Austrian town.
The town is also in the ZTL area, so I found an underground car park to park the car and walk to Watt Square. Bolzano Cathedral is right next to the Walter Square, a Romanesque church that was built in the 12th century and is considered one of the most outstanding Gothic buildings. Watt Square is named after the European medieval poet Walther von der Vogelweide, standing in the middle of the square. There are restaurants and restaurants around the square. The statue is backed by flowers and looks forward to the majestic cathedral.
Due to its border with Austria, it is also compatible with many Austrian styles. The building is full of the style of the Austrian town, and the goods on the street are also full of German and Austrian characteristics. Even some snacks continue the tradition of the Austro-Hungarian Empire.