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Cycle Route From the Dolomites to Venice

No. of cycle route BI4



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Elevation profile Cycle Route From the Dolomites to Venice

Added on 02 Nov 2014,

on 31 Jan 2018

Cycle route metrics

Total distance in km


Cumulative elevation gain in m


Avg. slope uphill in %


Cumulative elevation loss in m


GPS track data

Information about rights to the gps-track data

Rights owner

Openstreetmap and Contributors + biroto-Redaktion (

Rights characteristic / license

Contains information from OpenStreetMap, which is made available here under the Open Database License(ODbL)

Link to the description of the license

GPX file taken from

GPX file uploaded

by biroto-Redaktion on 31 Jan 2018

Track points in total


Track points per km (avg)



Start location

Belluno, Veneto, IT (391 m NHN)

End location

Venice, Veneto, IT (9 m NHN)

Sources of information


  • => Itineraries  => Sports and Tourism => Bike Tourism

Beds4Cyclists, worth visiting and infrastructure

Name and address

Latitude / Longitude


Type of accommodation

Route km
Dist. to route
Elevation AMSL

Rating for cyclists


0 km
0,6 km
380 m


IT-32100 Belluno


Holiday flat/apartment


0 km
0,4 km
390 m


IT-32100 Belluno


Hotel without restaurant (garni)


0 km
0,5 km
382 m


IT-32100 Belluno


Tourist information

Hours of opening

Monday to Saturday 9:00 to 12:30 and 15:30 to 18:30 / Sunday 9:00 to 12:30


0 km
0,5 km
382 m

IT-32100 Belluno


Heritage building(s)

City of Belluno with Cathedral San Martino
Belluno, the Listone of Piazza dei Martiri
Duomoʹs (Dom) square, Belluno

Belluno (Italian: Belluno, Ladin: Belum, Venetian: Belùn), is a town and province in the Veneto region of northern Italy. Belluno is the capital of the province of Belluno and the most important city in the Eastern Dolomiti's region. With its roughly 35,000 inhabitants, it the largest populated area of Valbelluna. It is one of the 15 municipalities of the Parco Nazionale delle Dolomiti Bellunesi.

After the fall of the Western Roman Empire, it was ruled by the Lombards (6th century) and the Carolingians (8th century); the famous Belluno Treasure in the British Museum dates from this period. From the late 9th century it was ruled by a count-bishop and it received a castle and a line of walls. Later it was a possession of the Ghibelline family of the Ezzelino. After having longly contended the nearby territory with Treviso, in the end Belluno gave itself to the Republic of Venice (1404). The city was thenceforth an important hub for the transport of lumber from the Cadore through the Piave river. It remained Venetian until 1797. After the fall of the Republic, Belluno was an Austrian possession, until it was annexed to the Kingdom of Italy in 1866.

The cathedral was much damaged by the earthquake of 1873, which destroyed a considerable portion of the town, though the campanile stood firm.

Main sights

  • The Duomo (Cathedral, 16th century), with the 18th-century bell tower designed by Filippo Juvarra. The church's plan is attributed to the Venetian architect Tullio Lombardo
  • Palazzo dei Rettori (1491)
  • The red edifice of the Communal Palace
  • The Bishop's Palace, erected in 1190 by the count-bishop Gerardo de' Taccoli
  • The Fountain of Piazza del Duomo
  • Baroque church of San Pietro (1326), originally in Gothic style. It includes five paintings by Andrea Schiavone, three by Sebastiano Ricci.
  • Palazzo del Capitano.
  • The 16th-century church of San Rocco.
  • The church of Santo Stefano, housing several 15th-century paintings by local masters. It includes also an Adoration of the Magi from Tiziano's workshop.
  • The Romanesque church of San Biagio.
  • The Porta Dojona and Porta Rugo gates in the ancient walls.
  • The 16th-century church of Santa Maria dei Battuti.

Information about copyright

Rights characteristic / license

by-sa: CREATIVE COMMONS Attribution-ShareAlike

Link to the description of the license

Input taken over from:

Wikipedia contributors, 'Belluno', Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia, 2 September 2014, 15:58 UTC, <> [accessed 7 November 2014]

taken over / edited on

07 Nov 2014

taken over / edited by



39 km
0,0 km
139 m

IT-31029 Vittorio Veneto-Serravalle


Old town

The river Meschio seen from Serravalle with the Casa Gandini on the right
Clock Tower in Serravalle
Serravalle: House Bernardini, detail of the facade with painted ʺMadonna and Childʺ
Serravalle: Palazzo Galletti

Serravalle ist ein Stadtteil der italienischen Stadt Vittorio Veneto in der Provinz Treviso in der Region Venetien.

Serravalle war früher Lehngut der Herrscherfamilie Caminese. Am 27. September 1866 ist durch die Vereinigung der beiden Orte Céneda und Serravalle die Stadt Vittorio entstanden, die nach dem Ersten Weltkrieg in Vittorio Veneto umbenannt wurde. Die beiden Orte sind durch die Allee Viale della Vittoria verbunden.

Um eine Festung wahrscheinlich römischen Ursprungs errichtet, war Serravalle ein Ort von untergeordneter Bedeutung, bis er am Ende des elften Jahrhunderts ein Lehen der Camino wurde. Es begann eine Phase anhaltender wirtschaftlicher und städtischer Entwicklung, die sich fortsetzte, als Serravalle zu Venedig kam und Sitz der Podestà wurde.

Serravalle hat sich sein durch die Renaissance geprägtes Ortsbild weitgehend erhalten. Unzählige jahrhundertealte Fassaden von großem historischen und architektonischen Wert säumen die Straßen. Dieser Ort römischen Ursprungs wurde im Mittelalter entwickelt, erreichte seine maximale wirtschaftliche und künstlerische Blüte in der Renaissance, als er von berühmten Architekten, Künstlern und Humanisten frequentiert wurde.

Information about copyright

Rights characteristic / license

by-sa: CREATIVE COMMONS Attribution-ShareAlike

Link to the description of the license

taken over / edited on

07 Nov 2014

taken over / edited by






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