Italy’s ‘Dying Town’ wants to conquer UNESCO’s legacy Centuries ago, the city was very large and connected by road in some places

However, landslides, earthquakes, fissures, and erosion have greatly reduced their size and left them standing on stilts in the air. Centuries ago, the city was very large and connected by road in some places.

When the winter clouds are low, the Civita looks like a castle floating in the air. On a clear day, the stone on which he sits looks like a piece of cake with many strands.
ALSO READ | Famous Japanese flowers see early flowering in the heat of the earth A slightly damaged house is seen in the Civita di Bagnoregio. Clay from the inland ocean millions of years ago supports layers of ash mixed with magma from subsequent volcanic eruptions.
The past, present and future of Civita are the dream of the geologist, with the massive mud of 1114 that is still being studied today.

In the caves carved out of the soft volcanic rock known as the tufo, steel bars hold the walls together.

“This place is very fragile,” he said. That weakness is measured in part by an “extensometer”, an external telescopic rod that detects movement.
. Its large square is about the size of a basketball court.
ALSO READ | Because of the epidemic, I finally decided to take a trip to my homeAfter being spread out on a hill almost three times its current size, over the centuries all the cities collapsed in the fall. Today it is available on a long road and a hiking trail for pedestrians or golf carts.
The number of permanent residents varies from 10 to 14 depending on the season. Before the epidemic Civita was a tourist destination between Rome and Florence.

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