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After 6 years in the field of online territorial promotion and after becoming the reference point for those who want to know the events of the city, we have welcomed the need of travelers and created a platform specially designed for them. Not only in Italian, but available in six other languages: English, Spanish, French, German, Russian and Japanese. And soon many others.

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HomeTo arrive and moveLeave and get to Naples by car

Leave and get to Naples by car

Traveling with your own car brings significant advantages compared to ordinary transport, such as trains, buses or airplanes.

First of all, of course, there is the strong mobility and autonomy: moving with its own vehicle allows you not to depend on public transport being able to travel comfortably even to destinations further away, with no restrictions on luggage.

On the other hand, travel times are very long, especially if the destination is not close, while the costs increase in particular due to motorway tolls.

How to reach Naples by car?

The city of Naples is the main transport artery of Southern Italy, through which many means pass both by road, by rail and by sea. The city is connected, through the motorway network, to all the main junctions allowing you to reach every Italian region.

What are the main road entrances to the city of Naples?

  • The ring road, also known as the A56 Motorway, which runs through the metropolitan city of Naples from Casoria to Pozzuoli. It is a one-way fee-based route for all its journey (95cent). The Naples ring road is the main access hub to Capodichino airport, the city center and the Vomero / Arenella area. It flows into the SS7qtr highway after Pozzuoli, which connects the metropolitan city of Naples to the entire coastal area north of Campania and to the south of Lazio.
  • The highway of the sun, also known as A1. It crosses almost the entire boot, from Milan to Naples, passing through Caserta. It connects Northern Italy with the southernmost regions, via the Salerno-Reggio Calabria motorway network. The cost varies depending on the distance, it can become significant in planning a trip when the route covers a long distance.
  • The median axis and the external circumvallation, also known as SS162 and "double sense" respectively. These are two roads that do not pass directly through the city of Naples, but which innervate its northern suburbs by connecting it to the city center. They are not paid, but they can be risky to undertake by being poorly lit in some places.
  • The Naples-Salerno motorway, also known as A3. As the name implies, it connects the city of Naples with Salerno via a direct highway passing through Portici, Torre del Greco and Pompei. Unlike Caserta-Salerno, the motorway is slower as it is only two lanes with numerous incomplete works in an attempt to widen its roadway. If you have to arrive or depart from the south / east peripheral area of ​​Naples, you could agree to continue towards Nola and from there reconnect with Caserta-Salerno, less frequented and more flowing.