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We have Lowest Price Car Rentals available in most cities & towns in Italy.
Some of the pick up locations in
Italy are Adria, Aeolian Islands, Agrigento, Alessandria, Alghero, Ancona, Aosta, L'Aquila, Arezzo, Ascoli Piceno, Asti, Avellino, Bari, Barletta, Belluno, Benevento, Bergamo, Biella, Bologna, Bolzano, Brescia, Brindisi, Cagliari, Campobasso, Caltanissetta, Capri, Capua, Carrara, Caserta, Castrovillari, Catania, Catanzaro, Cattolica, Cesena, Chieti, Chioggia, Como, Cosenza, Cremona, Crotone, Cuneo, Elba, Empoli, Enna, Fabriano, Feltre, Ferrara, Firenze (Florence), Foggia, Forlì, Frosinone, Genova (Genoa), Gorizia, Grosseto, Iglesias, Imperia, Isernia, Latina, Lecco, Livorno, Lucca, Macerata, Mantova, Massa, Matera, Mazara del Vallo, Messina, Milano (Milan), Modena, Molfetta, Monza, Napoli (Naples), Narni, Norcia, Novara, Nuoro, Olbia, Oristano, Orvieto, Osimo, Ostia, Otranto, Padova (Padua), Palermo, Pantelleria, Parma, Pavia, Pelagie Islands, Perugia, Pesaro, Pescara, Piacenza, Piazza Armerina, Pistoia, Pisa, Pordenone, Potenza, Prato, Ravenna, Reggio di Calabria, Reggio nell' Emilia, Rieti, Rimini, Roma (Rome), Rossano, Rovigo, Salerno, Sassari, Savona, Sondrio, Siena, Siracusa, La Spezia, Spoleto, Taranto, Tarviso, Tempio Pausania, Teramo, Terni, Todi, Torino (Turin), Trapani, Trento, Treviso, Trieste, Udine, Varese, Vasto, Venezia (Venice), Vercelli, Verona, Viareggio, Vicenza, Viterbo, Vittorio Veneto
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Some of those pick up locations in Italy
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include some information for car rental clients travelling in Italy:
GENERAL INFORMATION ON ITALY - for guidance only!
Though levels of crime are low, you should take care on public transport and in crowded areas where pickpockets and bag snatchers may be operating. In Rome, take particular care around the main railway station, Termini, and on the number 64 bus, which goes to and from St Peter's Square. You should also take care in and around railway stations in other large Italian cities. You should be particularly wary of groups of children who may try to distract your attention whilst trying to steal from you. Passports, credit cards, travel tickets and cash should not be carried together in handbags or pockets. Only carry with you what you need for the day. Consider making use of safety deposit facilities in hotels.
The number of robberies from cars, at rest stops and service stations on the motorways, is on the increase. You should treat with caution offers of help if you find yourself with a flat tyre, particularly on the motorway from Naples to Salerno, as sometimes the tyre will have been punctured deliberately.
Always lock your vehicle and never leave valuables in the vehicle even if you will only be away for a short time or are nearby. There have been a number of recent cases of stolen cars containing luggage or of luggage left in cars overnight being stolen. You should avoid leaving luggage in cars overnight or for any length of time.
Be vigilant when travelling on sleepers/night trains. Thieves sometimes operate on trains in Italy and may take the opportunity, during the night period, to rob sleeping travellers. Theft can also take place on trains during the day. Do not leave bags containing valuables unattended.
If you need to use a taxi, please remember to travel in only officially licensed taxis. These will have a taxi sign on the roof. Also ensure that the meter in the taxi has been restarted before commencing your journey.
You are advised that there is currently a risk of unannounced wildcat strikes by transport workers in cities across Italy. Due to heightened security at ports and other sensitive areas, delays at security check-points may occur. You are therefore advised to plan your travel accordingly.
Travellers on public transport should note that tickets for public transport need to be endorsed in a ticket machine before commencing a journey. The machines are usually positioned at the entrance to platforms in railway stations, in the entrance hall to metro stations and on board buses and trams. Officials patrol all means of public transport and will issue an on the spot fine of Euros 50 to 60 if you do not hold an endorsed ticket.
Following a three year closure, the Mont Blanc tunnel linking Italy and France is open to all vehicles except those with more than four axles, those carrying dangerous goods and those which came into circulation before 1 October 1993 and do not meet the Euro 1 and 2 pollution standards. Please note the speed and vehicle distance limits signposted at the entrance and exit. Vehicles, which are forbidden from using the Mont Blanc Tunnel should use routes along the Mediterranean coast or through the Frejus Tunnel; there are, however, some restrictions on HGVs using the Frejus Tunnel. Full details of these are available on the French Government-run website: website: http://www.bison-fute.equipement.gouv.fr.
Trucks over 7,500 kilograms (75 quintali) are not allowed on Italian roads, including motorways, on Sundays from 07:00 to 24:00 hours local time. These restrictions do not apply to those trucks already granted an exception such as those carrying perishable goods and petrol supplies.
It is obligatory to use dipped headlights during the day while travelling on motorways and major roads outside cities. The same legislation also introduced a stricter limit for alcohol in the bloodstream; the limit is now 0.5 grams per litre. The use of mobile telephones in cars is prohibited except where they are fitted with speaker devices.
It is obligatory to carry at least one reflective safety jacket in a vehicle and to wear it when standing with, inspecting or repairing a stationary vehicle on a public highway.
Italian Police may stop cars from driving in mountain areas in winter if the car does not have snow chains
On-the-spot fines' for minor traffic offences operate in Italy. These may range typically between 150 - 250 Euros. You are strongly advised to stick to the rules of the road, and/or have enough cash if you have to pay a fine. Failure to do so may seriously inconvenience your visit.
Travellers who rent cars in Italy should check the rental insurance terms carefully. Some polities will not cover an accident that does not include a third party eg a collision with a wall. Certain provisions in policies, such as fire and theft, might not apply for all regions of Italy.
LOCAL LAWS AND CUSTOMS
In the cities of Venice and Florence you should observe public notices about conduct. Fines are possible for visitors who drop litter. It is also now an offence to sit on steps/courtyards or to eat and drink in the immediate vicinity of the main churches and public buildings in Florence.
Single parents or other adults travelling alone with children should be aware that some countries require documentary evidence of parental responsibility before allowing lone parents to enter the country or, in some cases, before permitting the children to leave the country. For further information on exactly what will be required at immigration, please contact the Italian Embassy, 14 Three Kings Yard, Davies Street, London, W1K 4EH; tel: 020 7312 2200; fax: 020 7312 2230; e-mail: email@example.com
We strongly recommend that you take out comprehensive medical and travel insurance. In addition, you should always carry a completed E111, obtainable free of charge from British post offices. Although this can help you get emergency medical treatment in Italian state hospitals, it is not a substitute for medical and travel insurance.
The Italian authorities may carry out SARS checks on passengers arriving from China at Fiumicino (Rome) and Malpensa (Milan) airports.
For further information on health, check the Department of Health’s website at: www.dh.gov.uk.
Many parts of Italy lie on a major seismic fault line. Minor tremors and earthquakes are almost a daily occurrence.
Major Earthquakes on 31 October and 1 November 2002, affected the Abruzzo, Molise and Puglia regions of southern Italy. The epicentre of the worst tremor was near Campobasso in Molise. Further tremors in this region cannot be ruled out.
Volcanic activity on Mount Etna in Sicily in early 2003 has now subsided. There continues to be non-violent volcanic activity on the island of Stromboli. Further information on Stromboli and other volcanoes around the world can be found at: www.stromboli.net.
Visitors to Venice should note that parts of Venice are liable to flooding at certain times of year, especially in late autumn and early spring.
If you are planning a skiing holiday it is advisable to contact the Italian State Tourist Board for advice on safety and weather conditions before travelling.