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Parco Villa Pallavicino has a long and proud history, dating back to 1855 when Ruggero Bonghi – a Neapolitan philologist and politician – began building a holiday home with a garden. This would eventually become what is now known as Parco Villa Pallavicino, after passing through the hands of the Duke of Villambrosa (who planted exotic trees) and Stefano Lodovico Pallavicino (who added greenhouses and decorations to give the villa its imposing appearance).
Covering approximately 18 hectares, the park includes a zoological garden, as well as open lawns and spectacular classical gardens. A visit here will let you admire majestic sequoias, centuries-old chestnut trees, reed beeches, many varieties of maple trees, and more. You'll also be able to meet a collection of resident animals, including gentle Tibetan goats, exotic sheep species, llamas, and deer that roam freely around the grounds and are happy to interact with young visitors.