Classic Golosa City Tours with Parma Food n Walk tours

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Tasteful days in Parma: Parma FoodnWalk Slow Food Tours – win your tour

Our Classic City tours can take you all over Parma and the surrounding country on a great journey – the tastes, architecture and sites.

Food n Walk host Nick and Caterina will share insights in 5 languages, from the Duomo to The Castles, the Vineyards and the Cheesemakers… we guarantee you the highlight of your Italian trip.

We have of course our famous Classic 3 Kings Food tour to entreet you, which will give you the chance to see the making and appreciate the fine foods you will eat whilst relaxing here in Italy.

Getting to Parma by train is 2 hours from Cinque Terre and a little more than 2 hours from Venice, Milan or Florence.

Your Classic City and 3 Kings food Tour eBOOKING     


Guide prices –  Golosa di Parma 3 Destination Tour

Number of Participants









Price per person

189.00 EUR

120.00 EUR

100.00 EUR

90.00 EUR

80.00 EUR

76.00 EUR

70.00 EUR

60.00 EUR


The Architecture of Parma

Immagine del Teatro Farnese
Fossa assente
Capienza circa 3000 posti
Periodo 1617-1618
Progettista Giovan Battista Aleotti
Indirizzo Piazza della Pilotta, 15 – 43100, Parma

The Teatro Farnese, Parma

Built by architect Giovan Battista Aleotti (1546-1636): extending the first floor of the Palazzo della Pilotta of Parma, a large room designed as an exhibition Antiquarium and as a venue for various events and tournaments.

Baptistery of Parma

The Baptistry of Parma.

The middle of the painted ceiling.

The Baptistery of Parma (ItalianBattistero di Parma) is a religious edifice in the heart of Parma, northern Italy. The baptistery of the Parma Cathedral, is considered to be a transition between Romanesque and Gothic architecture, and is one of the most important Medieval monuments in Europe.

The Baptistery was commissioned to Benedetto Antelami by the City Council of Parma in 1196.

The external construction is a rare example of pink Verona Marble is both complex and delicate by virtue of its octagonal form.

The Fresco Restoration

The interior suffered a little over time as the murals were not true infused frescoes. Rather they were secco wall paintings (true fresco painting is executed onto the wet lime cement plaster forming a strong bond). A secco painting, by contrast, is made onto a dry surface. The pigments therefore require a binding medium, such as egg (tempera), glue or oil to fix the pigment to the wall.  This pigment in this case was drying out and in disrepair for several centuries.

Happily the Baptistery has now been meticulously restored and you can visit it with us to see the stunning results.

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