_CF***37First of all, this city is free and no tickets are charged. I came here with a yearning for Hayao Miyazaki’s "City in the Sky". I saw a city in the sky standing in the valley from a distance. Italians love to chat. After chatting with local residents for a long time, they all know that there is This anime describes it and is proud of it. The city is not big, you can walk around in a while. There is a private garden inside for a fee. Of course, you will feel the sense of sight of the Sky City when you enter the garden. However, friends who are recommended to come back to pay attention, the Unicom here is not very convenient, it is recommended to figure out the shuttle time when you come, otherwise you will spend a few hours in boring waiting for the bus
fantanblueThe typical European villa architectural style pays special attention to reasonable layout and garden design, which is suitable for gardeners' work and especially suitable for the owner to drink or taste coffee in the yard during leisure.
Civita di Bagnoregio is a magical, surreal, fantastic place located on top of a tuff hill that can only be reached by crossing a narrow pedestrian bridge. From there you can enjoy one of the most stunning panoramic views of the whole Lazio region.
Nick-named "the town that is dying", due to the constant erosion of the tuff rocks where it is placed, this citadel half-way between Orvieto and Lake Bolsena has Etruscan and Medieval origins. Suspended in time and space, Civita di Bagnoregio is beyond doubt one of the most beautiful and characteristic Italian villages.
On foggy days, this wonderful town seems literally suspended in mid-air.
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The spectacular mediaeval hilltop town of Civita di Bagnoregio, known as the "castle in the sky", is located in the province of Viterbo, 110km north of Rome.
Perched on exceptionally unsound foundations, the hamlet has gradually been reduced in size due to centuries of earthquakes and landslides which have chipped away at its soft volcanic base.
The original town centre remains intact, however, surging out of the desolate Calanchi valley whose chasms and chalky cliffs resemble a mini-Grand Canyon.
Christened La città che muore by the Civita-born writer Bonaventura Tecchi, this “dying town” has long been condemned by authorities over fears that its collapse into the valley is not only probable but inevitable. Today the town's community has dwindled to just 12 permanent residents, although that number increases to around 100 during the summer months. In 2015 the Lazio region's governor Nicola Zingaretti launched an appeal, calling on UNESCO to recognise Civita as a World Heritage Site. Zingaretti stated that Civita is “now in extreme and urgent need of maintenance unless we wish to deprive ourselves forever of a sentinel of our cultural history, a piece of our heritage.”
The Lazio Region also injected €1.2 million in shoring up the town’s shaky foundations to protect it from the erosion that “threatens its very survival.”
In September 2019 the region's campaign resulted in Civita becoming an official candidate in the prestigious UNESCO listing. If successful, its world heritage classification would ensure a steady flow of conservation funding for Civita.
The concept of saving Civita, however, predates Zingaretti’s appeal by several centuries. Records show that the townspeople were taking precautions as far back as 1373 when the digging of caves was banned, along with grazing beneath the town’s cliffs, whose bedrock comprises a 60-m thick layer of tufa over an unstable base of clay and sand.
Sitting on a plateau of friable volcanic tuff, Civita di Bagnoregio is frequently named “The Dying Town” because of the incessant erosion, so there’s only a handful of citizens here. The view from Bagnoregio is as impressive as you might expect. Photos don’t make justice to this gem, and a visit should be on every serious traveler of Italy.
Accessing to the beautiful historic centre is made possibile only by a foot bridge, every other road is just non-existent. Inside the hamlet ou can spot lots of details from its Etruscan past and the while place is very well preserved despite a recent revival in tourism that constantly brings crowds from all over the world, and sometimes this makes local residents a little nervous when their privacy is broken.
Tip: Book a night in one of the several bed and breakfasts for a very romantic trip!
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This small town of Bailu Lizhi was built 2,500 years ago. It is independent and fleshy. It is said to be the prototype of Hayao Miyazaki's "City of the Sky". Due to geological changes and other reasons, the small town has to gradually disappear due to the collapse of the hillside, the deep valley of the valley, etc., coupled with the inconvenient traffic, it gradually fades out of people's sights, and may become a lonely city and a dead city in the future.
But when I arrived here, I know that although it is very small, it can be filled with small fresh air. It was thought to be called "Ghost City". It should be a special rundown. It should be a broken wall or even a garbage. I didn't expect to greet me. The gemstone flower also has green vegetation hanging down everywhere, the color of the cafe and the lazy comet, can not help but smile. Maybe the Italians don't like heavy weight. Can you be happy and relaxed, why not do it?
Located in the Tuscany region of Italy, more than 100 kilometers from Rome, there is an ancient city built in 2500 years ago - the ancient city of Bailu Lizhi. The ancient city built on a steep mountain top is connected to the outside world by a narrow bridge. Due to the earthquake and other reasons, the original residents moved away, so they were abandoned a few hundred years ago. The ancient city once again became famous for its inspiration, the famous Hayao Miyazaki cartoon "The City of the Sky".
Broken wall wreckage, time is thousands of years, but at the moment you step on it, it seems that everything is back in the past.