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Perched along the coast of the Adriatic Sea, Puglia is home to six Inspirato accommodations within the Borgo Egnazia resort, including two spacious three-bedroom homes. Villa Bella is a three-story home with striking limestone architecture, surrounded by a private garden. Here you can find peace and seclusion on the rooftop terrace or beside the private pool.
Solo travelers and couples can choose from four stylish rooms and suites, all offering chic yet comfortable furnishings, stone-crafted bathrooms, and access to hotel amenities, including pools, tennis courts, a reading lounge, and more.
In the boot heel of Italy, Borgo Egnazia Hotel overlooks the sweeping Adriatic Sea. This coastal retreat is located near the port of Savelletri and your posh accommodations feature either terraces or gardens. With minimalist white design inside, the structure's exteriors are backlit by the sunshine for which the region is so well-known, as well as serene whitewashed villages. The town of Puglia is surrounded by ancient farmlands and valleys clustered with charming villages. You're likely to happen upon historic Baroque architecture, limestone plateaus, watchtowers, and spots for fishing around every enchanting corner.
The ingredients incorporated into your services at the on-site VAIR Spa are all sourced from southern Italy. The spa has received accolades from Luxury Spa Awards, Tatler Spa Awards, and Gala Spa Awards, to name a few.
Nestled between the Adriatic Sea and fields of vegetables, the San Domenica Golf Club is open year-round. This Bermuda grass fairway is designed with the highest standards in mind by the European Golf Design of London.
Six on-site restaurants, including the kid-friendly Da Puccetta, are available during your stay. For a cold drink, the charming barrel vaults and chimney of Bar del Portico and two poolside bars await your visit.
Puglia is known for its whitewashed villages and domed villas. During your vacation, make time to see the limestone dwellings in Alberobello, the trulli. These conical-roofed homes once comprised the whole town.
This Baroque church in Lecce was a monastery in the 14th century. Its intricate facades, caisson ceiling, and smooth columns are positively steeped in history and will appeal to the history buffs in your group.
Italy doesn't exactly conjure images of dolphins but the Jonian Dolphin Conservation offers day trips to admire these gentle, wild creatures. Your admission fee bolsters the conservation's mission to protect these mammals.
Thanks to its mild Mediterranean climate, Puglia enjoys 300 annual days of sunshine. May through September marks high season, with other Italians frequenting the area in July and August. Shoulder season is October to April but this destination is lovely year-round.
Find your way to Museo Nazionale Archeologico di Taranto, about an hour from your accommodations, which houses one of the largest Greek collections of art, including the world-famous Gold of Taranto. Guided tours are available.
The distinct region of Apulia (Puglia) makes up the heel of Italy's southeastern boot heel, which runs along the elegant coasts of both the Adriatic and Ionian Seas. Fittingly, Apulia translates to "heel of Italy."
Borgo Egnazia's website has an array of narratives called Nowhere Else Stories describing different guest experiences. From recipes for a Ramato cocktail to an Italian woman detailing the pride for her country Borgio elicits, they're worth a read.
Thanks to its welcoming Mediterranean climate, Puglia will appeal to visitors regardless of the time of year. Spring ends late April and summers are long and dry. July marks the warmest month in Puglia, although temperatures usually don't exceed 75 degrees Fahrenheit. Travelers hoping to swim in the ocean should visit in August, when the water temperatures tend to be at their warmest all year. Winters are very mild with occasional rain showers.