Italy in pictures: A guide to fly fishing around the world

All flights depart from this venue, an air strip near Milan La Sapienza airport. Flights from this destination take off from a runway in the centre of Milan city. Book a flight Why go…

Italy in pictures: A guide to fly fishing around the world

All flights depart from this venue, an air strip near Milan La Sapienza airport. Flights from this destination take off from a runway in the centre of Milan city. Book a flight

Why go fly fishing?

I saw a blog about how fly fishing is great exercise, for example, and I am so glad that I knew about this.

One of the most exciting parts of our lives is the time we spend waiting in airports before boarding a plane. For some of us, as each person tries to get on the airplane, a wave of anger about having wasted three days of life and the inevitable anxiety causes us to go grab a drink.

I was certainly one of those people who often fought with myself to get on the plane. But then I read about flies on blogs and realised that I could be much happier with myself and my life on the plane. That being said, there’s always going to be anxiety, no matter what, about a plane ride, when you put any kind of decision and emotion at risk.

But as a fly fisherman, I actually love being in an airport. I find that when I am working with my fly, if I don’t have my phone and a door I am going to get motion sickness. While I love fishing, I am just not a patient person at all. And this is one of the best things about travel: the choice to arrive where I want to be.

What’s the cheapest way to fly to Naples?

There are a couple different ways to get to Naples: by flying to Rome, then flying from Tuscany, or by flying to Rome, and then flying from northern Italy to southern Italy.

What’s the best hotel in Naples?

The one for an 18-year-old girl, I guess.

How can I get to Naples in a budget?

There is a very fast train that goes between Rome and Naples. Let’s say that if you want to take the train from Rome to Naples, it costs £32. Once you are there, spend just a few euros to have a drink at each restaurant. The Florentine wine and beer then cost just £2. ()

See Scott at Neapolitan TV, home of Neapolitan TV.

More:

Kieran Clarke’s Italy

Cannibal under a bridge in a cave, in Venice

The magic of Palermo

A seaside sanctuary in Italy

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