What Do I Pack For My Trip to Italy?

July 01, 2011

At Walks of Italy we know that traveling smart means traveling well. That’s why we write online guides to help you figure out where to go, what to do, and how to do it when in Italy. When you come, we’d love to show you around on one of our many expert guided tours

If you’re traveling to Italy, figuring out what to pack can be daunting. After years of traveling and living in Italy, here are our tips for what not to forget and what to leave at home — beyond the passport and undies. (But don’t forget those, either!).


A Small flashlight: Not strictly necessary, but extremely handy, whether for fiddling with the impossible-to-figure-out lock of your bed and breakfast or looking at a map at night, or for peering into a crevice in a catacomb. Bonus: They make these small and powerful these days, so there aren’t any space issues.

Wrap or cardigan, even in summer, for women: Crucial for getting into churches, since some, like St. Peter’s Basilica, adhere strictly to the no-shoulders, no-short skirts dress code in even the hottest months. If you are planning a visit to the Vatican, here’s the dress code do’s and dont’s.

Vatican: Bernini's Colonnade

A few pieces of tissue… that can double as toilet paper: You don’t really need to bring this from home, of course — Italy does have toilet paper! — but it’s a smart thing for ladies, particularly, to throw in their purses before leaving the hotel in the morning. Why? Well, while 95% of the bathrooms you’ll use at cafes or restaurants are perfectly well-stocked, some are… not. Enough said — so just keep it in mind. (Along those lines, also consider bringing hand sanitizer).

Student ID/E.U. ID card: Although you generally have to be an E.U. citizen to get student or senior discounts, we’ve encountered a number of places across Italy, most notably the (expensive!) Vatican museums, where that’s not the case. So always ask. And if you are a European citizen, then don’t make the mistake of leaving yourI.D. in the hotel: Nearly every site and museum gives child, student, and senior-citizen discounts.

Digital versions: Of what, you might ask? Well, of everything. If you’re traveling for a couple of weeks, don’t lug five books with you — consider buying a digital reading device, like a Nook or a Kindle, and load your books up ahead of time. And an iPod, of course, is an instant entertainment system; download not just music, but, if you’re feeling ambitious, even some lectures and podcasts about the sites you’re going to be seeing!

The right shoes: You’ll be doing a lot of walking in Italy. Especially if that’s not something you’re used to, make sure you have the right footwear! What that comfy pair is is different for everyone, and doesn’t necessarily have to be gym sneakers; comfy sandals, cute flats, and, in winter, leather boots can all work, too. Just make sure that, whatever the pair is, they’re broken in — and give them a “dry run” by walking in them for three or four straight hours first.

What to pack if you're going for a hike traveling in Italy

Empty backpack: You shouldn’t really need a backpack walking around, say, Venice. But a backpack can come in handy if you wind up hiking some of Italy’s spectacular countryside, if you head to the beach, or if you’re buying groceries (lots of Italian grocery stores charge for plastic bags now, and it’s more comfortable to carry groceries on your back, anyway).

Most of all, though, that backpack can come in handy at the end of your trip. When all those gifts and souvenirs make it impossible to zip your checked bag closed, just pop extra (non-liquid) detritus into the empty backpack and make it your new carry-on.

Plug adapter: Unless you’re bringing a hairdryer (see below!), you probably won’t need the whole heavy voltage converter. But to plug in, say, a laptop, a cell phone, or a charger for your camera batteries, you will need an adapter that lets you use plugs from your home country in Italy’s outlets.

Your cell phone: Maybe. Here’s more on whether to bring your own mobile phone to Italy (and how to use it when you’re here).

Emergency numbers and meeting point info for your tours: If you’re planning on taking a tour (with us or not!), please, on behalf of tour operators everywhere, don’t forget to print out your meeting point info and map… and to jot down the phone number you should call if you get lost! Otherwise, you might wind up getting to your tour late, stressed out, and having already annoyed the other clients in your group who had to wait for you — or, worse, not making it to your tour at all.

Some dressy accessories: Italians tend to dress up a bit more for dinner, and in general, than Americans, Brits and others do back home. That doesn’t mean you need a cocktail dress or a dinner jacket; instead, well-dressed Italians agree the devil’s in the details. A statement necklace, pretty silk scarf, or nice leather shoes and belt can do the work of a complete outfit… for a quarter of the packing space.

Leave at home:

Your hairdryer: You’ve probably heard it a million times, and you’ll hear it again — it’s just not worth it! If you’re coming from the States, the voltage will be different than in Italy, meaning you’ll need to lug a big electrical converter with you to even use it (and even that can still go wrong). Plus, if you’re staying at a hotel, they’ll probably have one for you already.

That super-expensive watch/necklace/pair of earrings that you would hate to lose: Not so much because you’ll get mugged if you’re wearing a Rolex, but because, well, even worrying about getting mugged for your Rolex is a pain. Not to mention that you don’t want to worry about leaving it in your hotel room. Or about how to pack it, since lost luggage is a fact of life for travelers.

Traveler’s cheques: No longer necessary. Plus, they’re a hassle to get, a hassle to change, and there are always extra fees. The best (and cheapest) way to get euros is once you’re over here: Use your normal ATM card to withdraw funds from your bank. (Just clear your trip with your bank first, so they don’t lock your account for security reasons when they see an Italy withdrawal). And, even though you’ll find many establishments in Italy don’t accept credit cards, it’s useful to have at least one card that’s activated for international withdrawals.

Water bottle: Some guides advise bringing one with you from home. But plastic water bottles work just as well, and they’re sold in every cafe in Italy. Buy one when you’re here and just keep refilling it at the fountains you’ll see everywhere.

Whatever weighs you down!: Here’s a rule of thumb: If you can’t carry it yourself, don’t bring it. This recently was brought home to us when, for the second time in the same number of weeks, we saw someone struggle with their wheely bag on an escalator. The bag went tumbling… and the resulting pile-up at the bottom almost resulted in a pile-up of people (and a couple of hospital visits).

But bringing only what you can carry isn’t just a safety issue. It’ll make your entire trip much more enjoyable. That’s especially true in Italy, where there tends to be lots of unexpected luggage-lugging (many old palazzos, like the kind that have B&Bs and apartments, don’t have elevators, and not all train and metro stations have escalators or elevators, either). Keep it light, and you’ll arrive at your destination much, much happier (and less sweaty!).


Still Under Debate

Money pouch: Lots of travelers swear by them, and they’re definitely one of the most secure ways to stash your cash (just remember to keep the pouch hidden underneath your shirt!). That said, you’ll never see an Italian walking around Rome or Florence with one, and every time you go to take out your money, you have to unbutton your shirt to do it. What we prefer? A money belt, which is slim and worn around your waist, making it much more discreet (and safe!). Stash your passport and some of your cash in it, leave the rest of the money in your hotel room’s safe, and you’re good to go.

Zip-off pants: They can come in handy, particularly for men — if, say, it’s so hot you just have to wear shorts, but to get into that church, you need to have pants. But do they come in handy enough to shell out $40 (or more) for trousers you’ll only wear while traveling? It’s debatable.

Jean shorts, flip-flops, backpacks, white gym sneakers, fanny packs, Uggs, baseball hats, college hoodies, track pants…: People often ask what clothing items they should leave at home in order to look “Italian” — these are just some. It’s worth noting, though, that no matter how you dress, as soon as someone hears your accent or sees you pull out a guidebook, they’ll know you’re a tourist… and that’s okay!

The most important thing to leave at home?

Stress! And we mean that not just in the sense of “hey, you’re on vacation” — but also in terms of stressing about traveling. And that includes packing. Italy isn’t the wilderness; almost anything you forget (prescription meds and passport aside!), you can buy here. (Not to mention, we think going to the local pharmacy or department store can be one of the most interesting “authentic” experiences you can have!). So relax — and don’t overthink it or worry. After all, you’re going to Italy!

Our friends always ask us: "what do i pack for my trip to Italy". Find out right here.

by Walks of Italy

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Show Comments

49 responses to “What Do I Pack For My Trip to Italy?”

  1. As soon as I hit Italy in May I purchased a small hairdryer. It’s 220v and lightweight. I was going to leave it somewhere but just decided to keep it for my next trip. The hotel hairdryers are not powerful enough to dry hair.

    Washcloth. Most European hotels do not provide washcloths. It’s a must have for me to wash my face so I bring a couple along with plastic ziplock bags to put them in.

    Don’t take dressy pieces! Buy them there! I bought shoes and jewelry for a wedding we were attending. My husband bought a tie and shoes. Why lug your stuff back and forth when you can buy new and have a great reminder of your visit?

  2. Terri says:

    My daughter and I went to Italy in 2007 for two weeks. I went to a local “how to pack lightly” workshop given by a lady who jumps the pond quite often for business. Daughter and I took one carry-on each, our purses, and one empty duffel for carrying home gifts and souvenirs. It worked out great! Tips for others:
    1) Remember you can wash clothes. Remember that you won’t be seeing the same people. Bring a few outfits and leave the rest at home. You may get tired of wearing the same thing, but you didn’t come for that reason, did you? Concentrate on the scenery and the people.
    2) Handkerchiefs. I will never travel again without at least three of them. They are good for so many things: wiping sweat, wrapping stuff, tying things together, washcloth, clean-up rag, bandage. I even saw a man tie knots in the corners and make himself a hat to protect himself from the sunshing at St. Peter’s.
    3) Buy clothing that coordinates. You can get by with fewer pieces.
    4) Europeans don’t wear their gym shoes for everyday walking. We went in the summer, and I took a pair of sandals, some flip-flops for communal shower areas and beaches, and that was about it.
    5) Buy extra memory chips for your camera. Then you won’t feel constrained in your photo taking.
    6) My daughter and I brought along a travel Scrabble game. We ended up using that game more than I thought I would. Usually at airports or on the plane.
    7) If you’re looking at a long plane flight, search the travel catalogs (I like Magellan) for items. I found a blow-up cushion (not many breaths needed) for my back. Since I was stuck in a bad seat on a 10 hour flight, that back cushion saved my life! And since it was inflatable, it packed neatly into my one carry-on.

    There are other tips I learned, but that’s enough to get your started! Bon voyage!

  3. Alicia says:

    Where is the above beach/water picture taken? We really want to go to the beach, but our travel agent said there aren’t any great beaches. Obviously they are mistaken as that photo looks fabulous!


    • walksofitaly says:

      Hi Alicia,
      Haha—that’s too funny! The picture here was taken in Puglia, at a small cove right outside (within walking distance of) the town of Monopoli. Puglia is just one area of Italy famous for its coastline; Calabria, Sardinia and Sicily are, as well. That said, what your travel agent may be thinking of is that some regions in Italy that foreigners *think* have great beaches, like the Amalfi coast, actually don’t—the beaches tend to be very small and rocky. So head to Puglia instead!
      Let us know if you have any other questions!

  4. Laura says:

    I just got back from my first trip to Italy, and can add a couple of ideas. I would recommend bringing a nylon raincoat that you can wear as a regular jacket or coat. I wore mine for my whole trip and it was perfect with a scarf for cooler days and also when it rained, of course, which was almost every day. (I was there in early April.) Also, a purse-sized container of Tums was very welcome several times, and I’m not sure how easy it would be to find such a thing at a shop there. One thing I wish I had brought was a travel alarm clock since my cell phone didn’t work there for the time as I thought it might. Also, bring thousands and thousands of dollars to buy all the cool leather goods and other things you’ll find. Well, I wish I had been able to do that one, also! 🙂

  5. More importantly, you have to pack your sense of adventure! Come on! This is what traveling is all about.

    I agree. Leave the stress at home. You can find it everywhere you go, so do your best to leave that behind.

    We love Italy. We love travel. But most importantly, we have to love ourselves and just make these adventures happen!

    • Susan says:

      I’m really getting stressed about packing for Italy. I only want to bring a carry-on for 11 days & am going to a family wedding and then travelling around the Amalfi Coast, Florence, and Venice. Help!!! I don’t want to be so stressed. I just want to be able to focus on the experience and not stress about the details. What do I really, really need to bring to be both comfortable & safe?

      • Walks of Italy says:

        Hi Susan! What time of the year will you be going? We suggest bringing different layers that you can mix and match (like different tops, pants, sweaters, skirts, etc.) to make new outfits without having to bring lots of clothes in your suitcase. Let us know if you have any questions!

  6. jecson says:

    I love Italy trip. I want to go there.

  7. Mary says:

    I’ve been to Italy many many times. I echo much of what is above. I stay at fairly modest b&b’s, so I do the following: At home, I cut washcloths into fourths, and use them and throw them away after a couple of uses (most b&b’s don’t have washcloths). I use an inflatable pillow on the plane and then also under my bed pillow – pillows can be fairly flat in hotels, and usually only one pillow per bed. Remember to pull them back out from under the pillow when you check out! If you buy a bottle of wine to take back to your room, ask them to uncork it at the shop, or you could be searching for a cavatappi (corkscrew). Be sure to ask for a cafe latte, and not just a latte, or you’ll get a cup of hot milk!

  8. Shaun says:

    I will be traveling to Italy for my first time in October 10-26, 2014. I will be traveling in and out of Milan then traveling to Venice, Florence, Siena, Rome, & Cinqeterra during my trip.

    I am thinking of bringing a 65 liter pack for my trip. (Hoping it will fit the essentials for my trip)

    Any thoughts about booking a place to stay for the night (b&b’s, hostels ect) ahead of time vs reserving a place to stay a couple days in advance during the month of October? I kind of want to keep my itinerary as open as possible for any unexpected spontaneous activities along the way.

    Also any tips about cash vs debit/CC? I am assuming debit/CC for more major cities and cash for smaller towns/villages?

    Thanks for the help!

    • Walks of Italy says:

      Ciao Shaun! We would suggest booking in advance as prices can be high when booking the same day, especially in the larger cities. You may be interested in booking accommodation with a flexible cancellation policy, such as no penalty 24 hours before. Most towns also take debit and credit cards, so you shouldn’t worry about that. Buon viaggio and let us know if you have any questions!

  9. Karen says:

    Hello! I will be traveling to Italy for the first time in November 21-30 2014. What are your recommendations on items I MUST take? I am use to warmer weather. I will be traveling through Venice, Florence, and Rome. I also want to try and pack light as I have read that we will be carrying most of luggage ourselves.

    • Walks of Italy says:

      Ciao Karen! We’d suggest layers as weather ranges from warm sunny days to cool and rainy days in November. Some items you may want to pack are sweaters, a waterproof coat, boots and some scarves. Buon viaggio and let us know if you have any questions!

  10. Moriah says:

    Hi! I am traveling to italy February 23- March 01 I know it will be a bit cold but being towards the end of February I’m trying to figure out just how cold and exactly what well need. We’re coming from Texas so we wanna be prepared as it doesn’t get too cold here. I’ve bought a nice hooded pea coat and flat boots also plan on bringing an umbrella in case it’s a little wet! So any other tips?well be in Florence and Rome with on day in Venice. Also trying to figure out the electrical stuff as I figure well need an adapter but not sure if we need a converter, I’ve heard hair dryers need them but anyone know about a hair straightner ? Any info would be greatly appreciated!!

    • Walks of Italy says:

      Hi Moriah,

      Right now in Rome the average temperature is 45 degrees. Farther north in Venice the temperature is roughly 40 degrees. In both places the air is very humid and wet, which can make it feel a bit cooler. We recommend bringing impermeable boots and heavy jackets that will block the rain as well, as winter in Italy tends to be wet! Also, a hair straightener will definitely need a converter. Let us know if you have any other questions!

  11. Anna says:

    I’m traveling to Italy the last week of April 2015 for two weeks. Are American Visa Credit Cards widely accepted there or do I need to primarily use cash?

    • Walks of Italy says:

      Hi Anna, while American visa is perhaps the most widely accepted of all the American credit cards, Italy is still very much a cash country. You should have some cash on you as some places still will not accept credit cards, especially smaller stores or for smaller purchases. Have a good trip!

  12. carol says:

    I am taking a trip to Italy but not sure what airport to fly into and out of. Is it better to fly in and out of the same airport? What airport would be easiest?

    • Walks of Italy says:

      Hi Carol,

      The easiest airport to fly in to is the one that works best with your itinerary! That said, from both Rome Fumicino and Milano Malpensa there are trains leading from the terminals to the central train station of the city, making either of them convenient options for international flights. We also find that the cost of flights rises if your incoming and departure airport is not the same one, so it’s best to fly into and out of the same airport. Let us know if you have any other questions!

  13. Kathy says:

    We are leaving in a month to head to Venice, Florence, Cinque Terre, Rome and I too am stressing about what to bring. I am wondering if jeans are ok with sweaters, button shirts. I am looking at bringing colored jeans too? Should we bring something different for sight seeing and then going out at night? Will it be too cold for capri’s at this time? Any help would be greatly appreciated! We are so excited to be traveling to Italy.

    • Walks of Italy says:

      Hi Kathy,

      All those things are more than ok to bring! The most important things to bring are decent walking shoes and different layers. March temperatures can vary widely year by year and based on the location in Italy. Rome will likely be warmer, but you’ll notice the Italians will still be quite covered up – they dress for the season rather than the specific weather. As for going out, it depends if you want to go dancing or simply to a bar for some drinks. You can always bring one nice going out outfit and use it each time (you’ll be in different locations anyway!) 🙂

  14. Geralyn says:

    Hi there I’m traveling to Italy this September are shorts ok .. I’m gonna being doing the northern Italy tour …I hear if you go through a church tour you can’t wear shorts am I better off with pants during this whole trip

    • Walks of Italy says:

      Hi Geralyn,

      It’s true that in most churches you need shorts or a skirt that comes at least to your knees, as well as covered shoulders, to enter. September can still be quite warm in Italy and shorts can be useful for long days sightseeing – though this September in northern Italy it seems you’ll be better off with pants!

  15. sharon says:

    Hi, I am leaving for a trip along the Almalfi Coast for 11 days ; October 8-19 .I am panicking on what to pack , I originally was going to pack Capri pants with short sleeve tops and a sweater in the event I get cold. Also some long straight skirts with casual tops for the evening and visiting churches. Sandals and flip flops. Can you direct me if this would be appropriate clothing for October. Thank-you

    • Walks of Italy says:

      Hi Sharon,

      That sounds fine for the Amalfi Coast, where the weather stays warm well into October. That said, we’d be sure to bring some layers, just in case it gets chilly in the morning or evenings. The average temperature in October is 75-80 degrees.

  16. Caitlin says:

    I am traveling through Italy next week and want to know if wearing nice shorts with a nice top is acceptable to wear throughout Italy. I will have dresses and skirts but I wanted to know if it is worth it bringing nice white/black/blue shorts

    • Walks of Italy says:

      Hi Caitlin,

      Yes, nice shorts are more than acceptable. September in Italy can still be quite hot, especially in the South and a pair of shorts will make long travel days more comfortable! We hope you have a great trip!

  17. Liette says:

    Since I love to wear shorts, I brought a very thin skirt with an elastic waist that fit nicely in my purse. Anytime we came across a church we decided to visit, all I had to do was slip on the skirt over my shorts to go in. And a scarf for the shoulders of course. Worked perfectly. And the tip about the flashlight…brilliant. The first night we spent in Vernassa we came home to our room, after supper and exploring, to a power outage. Our room was at the top of a few flights of stairs off of an alleyway. We had three doors to unlock to get up into our room. Luckily, I had packed a little tiny key chain flashlight in my purse after watching a travel video back home that suggested it as a must have. I was never so happy to have a tiny flashlight. It totally saved us. It was pitch black.

  18. maya says:

    This website is great for my summative assesment in grade 4

  19. sheryl yeomans says:

    We are going to Italy in august for 14 days. Thinking of wearing shorts and dresses. Will these be ok. I always overpack. Then we go to the greece islands for 7 nights.

    • Walks of Italy says:

      Hi Sheryl,

      That should be fine. Italy is notoriously hot in August. That said, we suggest that you still bring at least one cover up or light sweater for evenings or eventual bad weather. Have a great trip!

  20. This was a very helpful site to look into. Thanks for all of the information about Italy. I especially liked the facts of what to bring for clothing for almost every month. I will be visiting from Sept 20 thru Oct 3, 2016. I truly hope to have a wonderful time. Thanks again. Oh yes, It would be interesting to find out what type of foods we will be eating while there or can we get the same foods that we eat in the U.S.

  21. Marguerite says:

    Just a couple of suggestions from my own experiences travelling in Italy – and France or Spain for that matter! In the UK we have something called a Ramer sponge that I think you can probably get on Amazon in the States. There is a travel pack of two very thin sponges that expand when you wet them, I use one for my face and the other for the shower, just throw away when you come home. I would always take disposable shower caps – one will last a week easily and they are not always supplied in hotels. I won’t travel without a powerful travel hairdyer as the hotel ones are usually too weak. Decant your usual hair products into travel bottles, ladies, the water can be very soft and you will miss your normal products – bad hair days the result! If you are a smoker (tut tut) take a couple of disposable ashtrays (small foil pouches (from Amazon) that extinguish the cigarette and store it – for use on hotel balconies and in the street.) Best shoes for sightseeing – Skechers Go Walk in many colours and for male or female. And a trendy design nylon “parka in a bag” . Those are my essentials.

  22. Swati says:

    Thank you so much for this post! I’m traveling to Italy from oct 4-19, Through Rome- Amalfi Coast- florence- cinque terra- venice.. and I’m totally freaking out about what to pack. I obviously don’t want to over pack just a small suitcase with a duffle bag is what I want to bring along. Could you pls suggest what the weather would be like and what kind of clothes should I focus on? Thanks!

    • Walks of Italy says:

      Hi Swati,

      We suggest packing a pair of pants, tops you can layer, a jacket and a scarf. That way you can take off layers if the suns out but still have enough to stay warm. The further south you are the warmer it is, but Venice that time of year can be quite cold and even rainy, so you’ll need some heavy clothes as well (sweater, jacket, scarf). Have a great trip!

  23. Ritu says:

    I am traveling to Italy in The end of April and first week of May. I am 68 years old and want to know what to pack. I am particular about shoes too. I just bought a pair of cobbhill shoes. I bought a pair when I went to Scotland and Ireland too. We are traveling with a travel group called Collette. Please help.

    • Walks of Italy says:

      Hi Ritu,

      If you’ve already used the shoes while traveling and you found them comfortable, we’re sure they’ll work for Italy as well! Italy in May can range from chilly in the mornings and evenings to downright how during the day, depending on where you are in Italy. We suggest to bring pants and a jacket, as well as a scarf and other clothes that you can layer. Have a great trip!

  24. Sharan says:

    Should we bring over the counter medicine? Tums. Pepto, gastrointestinal items. Etc ?

    • Walks of Italy says:

      Hi Sharan,

      We think it always brings peace of mind to have a few of our everyday, potentially necessary medicines when traveling. That said, Italian pharmacies are well-stocked and incredibly helpful. Unlike American pharmacies though, you still need to talk with the pharmacist to get over-the-counter medicine. Don’t worry, if you visit one in a major tourist hub they’ll likely know a bit of English as well to help you with your symptoms.

  25. I want to share my opinion and add some information with your article. You can travel with train in Italy. It’s an amazing moment. Among the wide selection of Italian holidays offered by Great Rail Journeys, there are some that include flights and coach trips as well as train travel. If you want to stick to trains all the way, consider the 14-day A Grand Tour of Italy. High-speed rail services will whizz you from London via Paris to Milan, then on to Rome, Florence, Venice, Turin and back to London; and from Florence there is a day excursion, also by train, to Pisa and Lucca. Almost all the train travel is in first class, and guided tours are included in all the cities. Thanks for sharing your valuable page.

  26. I find it interesting that one should pack either gym sneakers, comfy sandals, cute flats, or leather boots when going on a trip that involves walking a lot. To add to this, I believe that one should pack a first aid kit complete with medicines for pains, nausea, coughs, and colds. Doing this will not only keep one’s health in check before a trip but also make it home well rested at the same time.

  27. Amy Day says:

    I travelled a lot and have seen so many places however this will be my first time in Italy and I am so excited. I found your post so useful for me. Many thanks for sharing all the information and tips.

  28. Angel Newell says:

    Heading to Venice, Florance and Rome in mid March 2019 for my honeymoon, since we had a surprise hurricane during our wedding I’m even more nervous about the weather and what to pack. Will it still be “winter” attire ??

    • Walks of Italy says:

      Hi Angel,

      March is a difficult month to predict the weather patterns. In Venice you can still expect chilly weather, but can also enjoy spring temperatures at times and sunshine. Florence and Rome should definitely be milder. We suggest bringing a relatively warm spring jacket and dressing in layers, that way you’re prepared for chilly mornings and evenings as well as the warmer mid-day temps. Have a great trip!

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