In Love With Florence is a group of licensed tour guides and offers private and personalized tours of the city of Florence, its museums and its territory. Guided tours tailored for everyone: young couples, small groups, families with children.

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Below you can find a list of the most requested tours both by those visiting Florence for the first time and by those who have already been there. Our beautiful city hosts museums, churches and even beautiful architecture: the possibilities are endless!

Difficulty: EASY

Florence for first-timers

Discover the sights that make Florence the cradle of western art. The urban area will unfold architecture, sculptures, elegant streets and medieval alleys as well as grand squares and hidden corners.
Difficulty: AVERAGE

Following in Michelangelo´s tracks

Michelagelo as a sculptor, painter, architect, poet, philosopher: an overall genius with a complex personality, he dealt with popes and prestigious patrons who treated him as their equal. His career bloomed in Florence, just a few steps away from the current location of the same David he carved at only 26.
Difficulty: AVERAGE

Icon of beauty: Michelangelo´s David

Michelangelo´s David in its beauty proves to be the most known sculpture in the world today. Why was it sculpted? Where was it supposed to be placed?
Difficulty: AVERAGE

Magnificence of the Medici House

The Medici House: birth, rise to power and decline of one of the most important dynasties in Europe. Their name is solidly bonded with the fate of the city of Florence.
Difficulty: AVERAGE/HARD

Pitti Palace: A luxurious court

Opulent and sturdy, elegant and refined: this is Pitti Palace. A monumental complex that testifies the splendor of the Medici, Lorena and Savoy House. Powerful dynasties that ruled Tuscany and Italy alike. Once a simple noble residence, it became royal palace and it was theater of Granducal fortunes and events.
Difficulty: AVERAGE

Uffizi Gallery

The Uffizi was born at the behest of the Grand Duke Cosimo I in order to host the administrative offices of the Tuscan State. Later his son Francesco I transformed the last floor of the building into his private gallery and a few years later decided to allow the visit on request. It thus became the first museum in Europe.