We say Sicily is the most romantic and colorful place in the old continent and that is probably why we call it the heart of Italy. Here you will learn a lot of interesting things, stories and at the end you will be able to share your experiences from this journey, with other LGBTQ travelers. This Gay Sicily Guide is perfect to visit and know people who love and appreciate the gay-friendly side of Italy.
It’s a great place from which to admire Italy
Ready to live an amazing Italian place? Marianelli beach will be the perfect gay-friendly destination, an exotic and magnificent paradise on earth, with endless sunshine, clear and warm waters, best known as “La Spiaggia do Iancu” is definitely the ideal beach for the LGBTQ community, where freedom and respect for other people are still huge values. This is why this wonderful place, near Syracuse, it is perfect to make interesting meeting, take relax and have some fun all night long.
Could be the most incredible experience in the world
Known as the Baroque city, Noto is often described as one of the most beautiful place when you decide to visit this magical place in the south-east part of Sicily. This city is very famous and one of the most popular Italian LGBTQ tourist destinations and the homeland of impressive architecture, churches and an unforgettable and photogenic street life. Visit the massive Palazzo Nicolaci, the Cathedral of San Nicolò and the church of Santa Chiara. Don’t forget to visit the city in May, because the place will be protagonist of the famous and traditional Infiorata (Flower Fair). This is amazing and it is dedicated to the world and every year the theme is dedicated to a different country.
More than just a city
The Sicilian city of Syracuse is a place where ancient civilisations exist alongside modern culture, where visitors can see centuries old ruins and shop for local produce, all in the same day. Art addicted will fall in love with the Galleria Regionale, which includes baroque, Renaissance works and the Caravaggio’s Desposition of Santa Lucia and Antonello da Messina’s Annunciation. The collection includes items from the Byzantine period to the nineteenth century.