I’m a Travel Consultant.
I know what you’re going to say, “Just what I need…another travel agent.
Well, I want you to know that
I am just what you need
I’m not just another travel agent
as the picture above indicates.
But there are other reasons,
Because I’ve been in the business for 20 Years?
Because I’ve handled all types of requests?
Because I’ve worked with individuals and groups of up to 500 people?
Or, is it simply that I hear your needs, I understand your needs,
and,I know how to get it?
So, the next time you don’t just need another travel agent,
give me a call.
The call is free, after that it’s up to what your needs may be.
Here are a few suggestions.
The monuments and history of Italy are well known to all.
So, let me give you some of my personal likes.
I'll gladly send you more,
cause, as Jimmy Durante would say,
"I got a million of 'em."
Is there any better way to begin than with a wine course?
We begin with the making of wine, and then, we end with the drinking of wine.
Italy's islands beckon you.
Take a sailboat around Sardegna,
Visit Sicily and gaze at the beauty of Mt. Etna at night.
The charm of Venice is everywhere.
These gondoliers are giving some lucky tourists the tour of their lives.
Another must-see are the glass workers on the island of Murano.
By the way, can you name the different types of boats in Venice?
Give it a try and send me the names. I'll announce a winner.
Quinto is my favorite waiter.
He never took a picture with me..
His wife, Aurora, has her head on Pres. Clinton's shoulder.
She never put her head on my shoulder.
Le Cave di Sabatino is still one of my favorite restaurants, but,
they let anybody eat there!
From a "fish auction" to the delicious dishes at
Romolo al Porto in the town of Anzio.
Most of you aren't old enough to remember
the invasion of Anzio by the Allies in 1944.
The next stop from there was Rome.
The Italians were so grateful to the Americans that they built a beautiful cemetery in Anzio/Nettuno to commemorate the servicemen who lost their lives from Africa to Rome. In addition, they pay for the maintenance.
It's really worth seeing.
When I was living in Rome,
the only problems I had was trying to convince the Italians of one thing...
never say no to an American.
Well, here are two situations that were seemingly impossible...
Dinner with David and private cocktails for 150 people in the Vatican.
They were both done. They were both done well. And everyone left happy.
In Florence, after the dinner, I heard one of the guests remark,
"This is what culture is all about."
Now that we've completed the mini-tour of possibilities,
it's time to sit under a rainbow sipping a "Roma" cappuccino
and deciding what to do.
But whatever you decide, remember,
I'm not "just another travel agent."