|Cheapest price||£43||From London to Rimini|
The summer months signify the peak season in Rimini, when the city experiences sunny days and temperatures around 24°C. There is a huge influx of tourists during this time, especially as lots of visitors from other regions in Italy and countries in Europe book flights to Rimini. August is particularly busy as this is when most Europeans take holidays.
Although the city is at its most crowded, this is perhaps the best time to book flights to Rimini if you want to soak up the sun and immerse yourself in the lively, vibrant atmosphere.
During winter the temperature rarely drops below 10°C, although rain is common. If you don’t mind the cooler temperatures then this is a good time to take advantage of cheap flights to Rimini and lower hotel rates. The city also welcomes fewer visitors during this season, so you can be free to explore the city when it is a little less busy. It is worth keeping in mind that some museums and attractions may be closed or have reduced opening hours.
Booking flights to Rimini during one of the shoulder months may provide the perfect holiday. May is the best time to visit for sun, sea and sand without the resort being too crowded, and October is the best time to get good deals on accommodation.
One of the world’s most famous seaside resorts, the charming and friendly town of Rimini is located in the Emilia-Romagna region of Italy, on the Adriatic Sea. Founded by the Romans in 286 BC, it wasn’t until the mid-19th century that it first gained a reputation as a resort. It’s a perfect place for the most relaxing of holidays, boasting 9 miles (15 km) of fine, sandy beach and plenty of bars and restaurants catering for all tastes. The beach shelves gently and is family friendly, and there is a wealth of water sports and seafront attractions on offer. Furthermore, the Adriatic Coast has the highest concentration of theme parks of anywhere in Europe. However, if you don’t wish to spend all your time on the beach, then Rimini has plenty more to keep you occupied. The town’s long history has resulted in some fascinating landmarks, monuments and other places of interest to visit. Roman history is represented by the Augustus Arch and the Tiberius Bridge. A major historical attraction is the Surgeon’s House; an archaeological area documenting 2000 years of Rimini’s past, and the Rimini Museum is also well worth visiting. The Malatesta Temple is a masterpiece of the Italian Renaissance. The great Italian film director Frederico Fellini was born in Rimini and the Museo Fellini chronicles everything related to his fascinating life and career. Of course, no visit to Rimini would be complete without sampling the local delicacies such as piadina flat bread and the fabulous seafood dishes such as pesce azzurro.
It’s easy and convenient to get around Rimini by public transport. TRAM is the name of the city operated public bus service that links the urban area with both suburban and outlying areas. There are 15 routes in total, all of which stop at the railway station. Of particular interest to visitors is the one that goes through the city centre and along the seafront. A great way to see the area, however, is by bicycle, with more than thirty kilometres of cycle paths on offer. Along the seafront can be found a number of bicycle hire establishments.
Flights to Rimini land at Federico Fellini International Airport (RMI), which is located around 3 miles (5 km) south east of the city. The bus runs approximately every 30 minutes during the day between the airport and the local train station. Tickets can be purchased within the airport or at the TRAM kiosk outside. There are also taxis available but make sure you negotiate the price before boarding.