dreamofitaly

This is the blog for Dream of Italy™, The Insider's Guide to Undiscovered Italy, a paid subscription travel newsletter. Dream of Italy™ (www.dreamofitaly.com) has been recommended by USA TODAY, National Geographic Traveler, U.S. News & World Report and American Way. Editor Kathy McCabe has helped thousands of travelers get the most out of their visits to Italy.

Wednesday, January 18, 2006

I'm Talking Turin on Peter Greenberg's Radio Show

Want to find out more about planning a last-minute trip to the Turin Olympics? Tune in this Saturday, January 21 when yours truly appears on Peter Greenberg's Travel Today Radio Show. As many of you know, Greenberg is the NBC Today Show travel editor (Do you know he travels over 400,000 miles a year?)

The show airs 10 a.m. to noon ET. Go to www.traveltodayradio.com, enter you zip code and find out the station in your neck of the woods. Otherwide, you can download the podcast at www.iradionow.com or www.knews970.com and click on the 'listen' icon to hear the show while it is live.

1 Comments:

Blogger Jackie Champion said...

Hey! You have such an interesting and informative page. I will be looking forward to visit your page again and for your other posts as well. Thank you for sharing your thoughts about Turin Museum tickets in your area. I am glad to stop by your site and know more about Turin Museum tickets. Keep it up! This is a good read.
After the Great War, harsh conditions brought a wave of strikes and workers protests. In 1920 the Lingotto Fiat factory was occupied. The Fascist regime put and end to the social unrest banning trade unions and jailing socialist leaders, notably as Turinese Antonio Gramsci. On the other hand, Benito Mussolini largely subsidized the automotive industry, in order to provide vehicles to the army. Turin was then a target of Allied strategic bombing during World War II, being heavily damaged in its industrial areas by the air raids. The Allied campaign in Italy, that started from the South, slowly moved northwards in the following two years, so leaving northern regions occupied by Germans and collaborationist forces. Turin was not captured by the Allies until the end of Spring Offensive of 1945, and by when the vanguard of the armored reconnaissance units of Brazilian Expeditionary Force reached the city, it was already freed by the Italian Partisans, that had began revolting against the Germans on 25 April 1945. Days later, troops from the U.S. Army's 1st Armored and 92nd Infantry Divisions came to substitute the Brazilian ones.
Make the most of your precious Italy vacation time - plan ahead. Weekend in Italy brings you access to all of the best Milan museums, tours, and even guaranteed tickets to see Leonardo da Vinci's Last Supper. Figure out all the details now before you get there and you’ll get to see and enjoy so much more! That’s the idea behind our site.

turin museums tickets

1:01 PM  

Post a Comment

<< Home