Amelia, rather than a town, seems a museum in the open air. It appears full of beauties: the boundary walls, called Cyclopean by the travellers of the 18th century, open the way to the town’s centre through Porta Romana that, in spite of its name, has nothing to do with the Augustan period but is the work of the architect Antonio da Sangallo “il Giovane” and was built in the 16th century. Walking along the glance is captured by the Teatro Sociale, the 18th century theatre entirely made of wood and by the beautiful cathedral of the 9th century. The ideal end of the visit is the spectacle inside the spectacle of the archeological museum in the superb cloister Chiostro Boccarini where, among others, a renowned Roman statue by Germanico is hosted.Amelia is also famous for several delicacies: olive oil, wine and legumes like the fava cottora, protected by Slow Food. Crossing the dense Mediterranean scrub between Amelia and Lugnano in Teverina our itinerary ends in Alviano, in the WWF natural oasis, by its lake which is perfect as a mirror for the sunset and for observers in Guardea. Visitors shouldn’t miss Penna in Teverina, the smallest municipality in the area, Giove with its beautiful castle and the nice village Attigliano.