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Italy & 

Amalfi Coast


The Amalfi Coast is a 50-kilometer stretch of coastline in Campania, Italy, that runs along the southern border of the Sorrentine Peninsula. These mountainous shorelines are littered with little beaches, pastel-coloured fishing villages, and panoramas of terraced vineyards and lemon groves, and include the famed Italian islands of Ischia and Capri, as well as the hillside town of Positano and clifftop-perched Sorrento.


Image by Mac McDade

Sardinia, an Italian island, is a land of dramatic contrasts, with a wild interior and a gorgeous shoreline.
Itineraries around Sardinia usually begin in the north eastern portion, in the Costa Smeralda. Porto Cervo is the indisputable capital of the Costa Smeralda, and the harbour welcomes a slew of luxury superyachts every summer. Choose from a plethora of designer stores and sophisticated boutiques in town, then head to the exclusive restaurants and trendy clubs that are at the heart of the coast's nightlife.
Take a break from the crowded Costa Smeralda and head north to the lovely mountain town of San Pantaleo to experience true Sardinian life. At one of the many traditional osterias serving local specialties of pasta and grilled meat or fish, strike up a conversation with the locals.
The Madellena islands, which are located between Sardinia and Corsica, should also be visited. This collection of seven main islands and 55 little isolotti has some of Italy's most beautiful beaches as well as the cleanest and clearest lagoons. 


Corsica, a French island located just off the west coast of Italy, boasts incredible visual diversity as well as a rich history.

The medieval village of Calvi and its harbour are located in northwest Corsica, beneath a fortress that looks to be floating.

Most Corsican charter itineraries begin here, since there is a particularly magnificent first sail through the Golfe of Girolata — a natural reserve – to the picturesque fishing hamlet of Girolata.

The Gulf of Sagone, located between Girolata and Ajaccio, is a popular diving area with a submerged aircraft to explore and a 60-meter wall dive.

The Maddalena archipelago, located between Corsica and Sardinia, is another must-see site. This collection of seven big islands and 55 little islets contains some of Italy's most beautiful beaches as well as some of the cleanest and purest lagoons. Many of the beaches can only be reached by boat, providing much-desired exclusivity and tranquilly.

Image by Chris Karidis


Image by Chris Karidis

Sicily, the biggest Mediterranean island, is rich in both cultural heritage and natural beauty.

A charter around Sicily might easily be mistaken for a voyage back in time to the old Roman and Greek empires, with the well-preserved remains of seven enormous Doric-style Greek temples, Byzantine mosaics, and the towering height of Mount Etna, Europe's highest active volcano.

Itineraries to Sicily normally begin and conclude at either the huge port of Palermo on the island's north coast or the port of Catania on the island's east coast.

Sicily has a volcanic soil that is extraordinarily fruitful, allowing it to become Italy's third largest wine producer.

Aeolian Islands

The Aeolian Islands (Isole Eolie) are a lovely series of islands in the Tyrrhenian Sea, around 25-50 kilometres (15-30 miles) north of Sicily, Italy. Previously regarded as "off the beaten path," this unique group of volcanic islands is quickly becoming a favourite luxury yachting destination, especially during the summer months.
These seven little islands, surrounded by a warm and deep sea, evoke a 5,000-year history of marine adventures. In this pristine region of the world, a superyacht charter offers an incredible selection of excursion and activity opportunities in a natural and completely unspoilt setting.

Image by Chris Karidis
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