The transfer service from Naples offers a comfortable and efficient way to explore two of Italy's most significant cultural treasures: the ancient ruins of Pompeii and the Mann (National Archaeological Museum of Naples).
The guide is an option . You can choose to include the guide for one of the stops or for both of them. Each stop is 2 hr long.
This transfer is from Naples area to Sorrento area or Vice Versa with 2 stops.
What's Not Included
- Entrance tickets to the museum and Pompeii site
About Pompeii and the Mann Museum
Once a bustling Roman city, Pompeii met its tragic fate in 79 AD when Mount Vesuvius erupted, covering the city in volcanic ash. This catastrophic event froze Pompeii in time, making it a unique snapshot of ancient Roman life. The town lay buried for centuries until its rediscovery in the 18th century. Today, it is one of the most visited archaeological sites in the world.
As you walk through the streets of Pompeii, you'll be transported back to an era of ancient markets, temples, and homes. The city's ruins include the Forum, the center of public life; the Amphitheatre, a venue for gladiatorial combat; and various houses and shops, some adorned with intricate mosaics and frescoes. The plaster casts of the victims, caught in the eruption's immediate aftermath, are particularly poignant.
The National Archaeological Museum of Naples (Mann) ideally complements your Pompeii visit. It houses one of the world's most extensive collections of Greco-Roman artifacts. The museum's treasures include stunning mosaics, sculptures, and a rich array of artifacts recovered from Pompeii and Herculaneum. Notable highlights include the Farnese Collection, featuring impressive sculptures like the Farnese Bull and the Hercules, and the Secret Cabinet, which contains a collection of Roman erotic art.
This transfer service provides convenience and the opportunity to delve into the depths of ancient history and art. It's an experience that combines the ruins of a once-vibrant city with the cultural richness housed within the walls of the Mann, offering a comprehensive insight into ancient Roman life and art.