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Not far from the Gulf of Naples, not far from the mainland, we find the three islands famous all over the world, real pearls of the Mediterranean Sea: Capri, Ischia and Procida.


Island of karst origin, unlike Ischia and Procida, has a jagged coastline with numerous caves and coves that alternate with steep cliffs. The most famous cave is undoubtedly the Blue Grotto, in which the splendid light effects were described by numerous writers and poets. Another tourist attraction is undoubtedly the famous Faraglioni, three small rocky islets a short distance from the shore that create a magnificent scenic and landscape effect. The two villages of Capri and Anacapri are incredibly charming and get lost in the narrow streets and squares of the two centers, letting yourself be carried away by the scents of a typically Mediterranean vegetation, it is a unique and unrepeatable experience.


Of volcanic nature, Ischia is the largest of the islands of the Campania archipelago. It has been inhabited since the Neolithic, as shown by some findings found. Also on the island you can find numerous testimonies of both the Greek and the Roman civilizations. Subsequently, like the nearby Naples, the island also underwent numerous dominations over the centuries. The Normans, the Swabians, the Angevins, the Aragonese made Ischia one of their possessions. The climate on the island is mostly mild, even in the winter months.

The thermal waters of the island of Ischia are well known and used since ancient times. Since they are alkaline in nature, they are an excellent curative remedy for many diseases. You can make many mineral and thermal baths and the climate and the extraordinary variety of the island vegetation complete the benefits of the treatments. As one of the largest spas in Europe, Ischia receives a considerable number of visitors each year.


The island of Procida is the smallest and least frequented of the three islands, but this does not make it less interesting and fascinating than Capri and Ischia. With the latter, Procida shares its nature of volcanic origin, it is also the closest to the mainland.

Recent archaeological finds on the nearby islet of Vivara (once connected to Procida) suggest that the island was already inhabited around the 16th century. Without a doubt, the island was inhabited by Calcidesi settlers before and later by the Greeks of nearby Cuma. Also Procida underwent numerous dominations over the centuries. In addition to tourism, which has grown slightly in recent years, fishing remains for Procida one of the major economic supports, which for centuries has been a source of wealth and tradition.

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The Islands: Capri, Ischia and Procida