After crossing the Tevere-Farfa Nature Reserve, the river continues its approach to Rome, leaving on the right the archaeological site of Lucus Feroniae and, a little further along the Via Flaminia, another exceptional site, the Villa 'Ad gallinas albas' once owned by Livia, wife of Augustus.
Wedged between two great green lungs, the Veio Regional Park on the right and the Marcigliana Nature Reserve on the left, the Tiber reaches the GRA (the Rome ring-road) at Castel Giubileo where, since the 1950s, it has been powering a hydroelectric plant.
Having received its most important tributary, the Aniene, the river begins its urban stretch and the Milvian Bridge comes into view. This is one of the oldest bridges in the city and a lively meeting place on summer evenings.
From here we can follow the course of the river, the Lungotevere, for several kilometres, and create our own itinerary on foot, by bicycle or using the city bus network.