Come explore Milan; learn its history and experience the culture. The free Milan walking tour here at Citywalkers is extremely popular with all tourists, no matter the budget. The Milan tour is completely free of charge, but you are encouraged to tip your guide an amount you feel they deserve. Our tour guides work for tips (gratuities) and they have the experience and passion required to ensure you have an incredible time.
Don’t let the word ‘free’ distract you from the quality of this Milan tour: you will explore everything from the Duomo (cathedral) to Castello Sforzesco (Sforzesco Castle), from the University of Milan, known colloquially as UniMi to the Galleria Vittorio Emanuele II… and so much more! We have carefully created a truly unforgettable tour and we can’t wait to welcome you to the city. We also have a range of our Milan walking tours, including a Milan Ghost Tour and our highly sought-after Milan Last Supper Tour.
Perfect if you’re looking for free things to do in Milan!
Milan is an incredible city, full of great free activities. Not everything worth seeing on holiday costs money and we believe our free tour really shows off the best of Milan across eight unique stops. The entire tour takes 2 hours 45 minutes and we can’t wait to welcome you to the city! If you have any questions about our free Milan tour, please get in touch; however, your question may have been answered as part of our FAQ page.
The Free Tour of Milan starts in front of the 900 Museum in Duomo Square.
Just look for the team with YELLOW umbrella.
Metro stop: DUOMO M3 - yellow line.
Church of San Nazaro in Brolo
The church was built by St. Ambrose starting from 382 on the road that connected Milan (then Mediolanum) to Rome. It was originally dedicated to the Apostles, and thus known as Basilica Apostolorum.
The University of Milan (Italian: Università degli Studi di Milano) is a higher education institution in Milan, Italy. It is one of the most important and largest universities in Europe.
Milan Cathedral (Italian: Duomo di Milano) is the cathedral of Milan, Italy. Dedicated to St Mary of the Nativity (Santa Maria Nascente), it is the seat of the Archbishop of Milan. The Gothic cathedral took nearly six centuries to complete. It is the largest church in Italy (the larger St. Peter's Basilica is in the State of Vatican City) and the fifth largest in the world.
Vittorio Emanuele II Gallery
The Galleria Vittorio Emanuele II is one of the world's oldest shopping mall. Housed within a four-story double arcade in central Milan, the Galleria is named after Victor Emmanuel II, the first king of the Kingdom of Italy. It was designed in 1861 and built by Giuseppe Mengoni between 1865 and 1877.
Theatre and Square Alla Scala
Piazza della Scala is named after the renowned Teatro alla Scala opera house; the building actually includes both the opera house and the Museo Teatrale alla Scala (La Scala Museum), dedicated to the history of La Scala and opera in general. On the opposite side of "La Scala", is the facade of Palazzo Marino, Milan's city hall. Most of the architecture of the square is due to architect Luca Beltrami. The centre of the square is marked by the monument of Leonardo da Vinci by sculptor Pietro Magni (1872).
Merchants Square or Piazza Mercanti or Merchants Square is the true center of Milan. It was created from the middle of the thirteenth century (it is therefore older than Milan Cathedral) with a rectangular plan, and it was originally greater than what it is now. There were six openings toward it, corrisponding to the six parts in which the city was divided. The surrounding streets were named after the various activities carried out.
The Borsa Italiana was established by Eugène de Beauharnais, viceroy of the Napoleonic Kingdom of Italy, through decrees dated 16 January and 6 February 1808. It is Italy's main stock exchange and is also informally known as Piazza Affari ("Business Square"), after the city square of Milan where its headquarters (the Palazzo Mezzanotte building) is located.
The tour guides reserve the right to deny participation in any tour, to any person, for any reason.
Neither CITYWALKERS, nor the self-employed freelance guides who are the providers of the tours promoted by CITYWALKERS, will be held responsible in any way for injuries to body or property incurred during tours.
Participation in tours promoted by CITYWALKERS is strictly on a voluntary basis.
CITYWALKERS could cancel a tour due to extenuating circumstances.
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