Already some evidence dating back to 1200 speak of a trail that enabled him to traverse that portion of the Apennines between Romagna and Tuscany. The road in question was part of one of the main routes in the middle ages, connecting the North Sea with Rome and the Holy land.
The Via Romea Germanica is long over 2,000 km, crossing 3 countries (Germany, Austria and Italy), is composed of more than 90 stages and connects Stade in Rome. In Italy, the Via Romea departs from Germanic Brenner to come in Veneto and, subsequently, in Emilia Romagna. In this region makes a stop in Ferrara, Ravenna, Hagia Sophia and Bagno di Romagna where salt winding up greenhouse. From here you reach the Tuscany, then arrives in Umbria and finally in Lazio.
Rome, with its majestic piazza San Pietro, waits for the pilgrims who have gone through this long journey through Europe.