Thanks to no less than three protected areas that cover 47% of its territory, Val di Sole is a land of parks.
A big green oasis where you can immerse yourself in nature and regenerate your mind, body, and soul.
Huge spaces with breathtaking views, where peace and tranquillity reign supreme.
The parks in Val di Sole are the ideal place for long regenerating walks alone or with your family, an opportunity to walk barefoot, meditate, breath our pure mountain air, and take a break from everyday life.
Founded in 1935, Stelvio National Park is the largest protected area in the Alps and in Trentino. It includes Val di Peio and Val di Rabbi, where the park helps protect the natural beauty and the history and culture of the mountain community.
Towering peaks, luxurious woods, the gurgling water of rivers and the sound of waterfalls, and relics of the First World War...
The landscape of the Stelvio National Park is really unique.
Vast unspoiled areas framed by the white peaks of the UNESCO Brenta Dolomites. Adamello Brenta Natural Park is the largest protected area in Trentino and includes the Adamello and Brenta formations. A land rich with flora, fauna, and water, in the shape of lakes, waterfalls and glaciers, it has been part of the Global and European Geoparks Network protected by UNESCO since 2008
Alto Noce Fluvial Park was founded in 2015 with the aim of protecting and bringing value to the River Noce and its historical and natural heritage through the development of sustainable economic activities, for the benefit of local communities and to promote an environmental culture.
A natural and eco-friendly connection between the Stelvio National Park and the Adamello Brenta Natural Park, the fluvial park includes sites part of the 2000 Natural Network, the Tonale moorland, Ontaneta di Croviana-Rio Plaucesa, and Mount Arnago.
Mountains of unique charm and beauty. With their pale peaks, which turn bright red as the sun sets, the Dolomites are the deepest and most authentic expression of the identity of the Italian Alps. Due to their aesthetic and landscape value and their geological and geomorphological importance, in 2009 the Dolomites became one of the UNESCO World Heritage Sites.