Please note: the ticket for the Boboli Garden includes also the entrance to the Silver Museum.
With 3 simple steps you can buy tickets and visit the Boboli Garden without standing in line.
With a few clicks you can see one of the most important examples of Italian Garden, with the Neptune Fountain, the Statue of the Abundance by Pietro Tacca, the Buontalenti Grotto and the Bust of Jupiter by Giambologna.
Do not waste time during your holidays by standing in line. Buy tickets online through our safe and easy system and you will have immediate access to the masterpieces of Florence.
You can buy tickets for most Florentine museums at the same time. Do not waste your time, rely on us!
In our website you can find all the necessary information on how the system works, on the safety of transactions or simply on how to get more information on your past or future purchases.
IMPORTANT : If the time requested is not available, the museum will confirm a timetable different from the one you requested, but as close as possible to the one you requested.
Service fees and eventual temporary exhibition fees are always due.
Available in Italian, English, French, German, Spanish, Russian and Japanese.
Cost: individual € 6,00; double € 10,00. You can rent them on your own at the ticket office but they are not included in the ticket price.
There are two museum shops, one on the ground floor in the courtyard and one at the entrance of the Garden, where it is possible to buy guide books in various languages and objects inspired by works of the Garden .
Visitors must hand in umbrellas, large bags and backpacks.
There is a café on the ground floor in the courtyard.
Access from the Rondo of Bacchus (gate on the left of the facade).
The path inside the Garden it's difficult for a disabled person.
The Garden, which stretches on the Boboli hill from Pitti Palace to Belvedere Fort, is one of the largest and most refined gardens in Italy, first example and model for the royal gardens of European courts.
It was planned in 1550 by Niccolò Tribolo, at the wishes of Eleonora di Toledo (wife of Cosimo I de’Medici), and enlarged in successive stages over the centuries. Here worked also Davide Fortini and Giorgio Vasari, and Ammannati designed the courtyard that has his name. The present garden is the product of 19th century renovations, that highlight a division into two parts: the “Italian-style” geometrical garden and a vast romantic “English-style” landscape-garden
The garden is an extraordinary open air museum, where architectures and sculptures from the classic era to contemporary art merge into a great harmony.
The most important works are: