The choice of the route is dictated by the necessity to take back ancient ways among the villages, to walk aways from roads of communication, so it unwinds on the foothills of the coastline. The stages foresee the daily run of a walker which takes into an average of four km an hour, and middly 30km are crossed every day (this is because also from the limited number of the hospitalities, although new points of support allow to split the steps), it is hoped that in the future the inhabitants and the authorities of the countries along the route are encouraged to create still more other places for the standstill of the pilgrims as was the case on the Camino de Santiago. The route is not particular difficulty, the trails are easy and there are no particulary difficult ascends, even if very frequent for the typology of the territory. It’s important instead to remember that you will walk for 12 days with a backpack in shoulder that it will hardly weigh less than 10kg, and this last consideration is decisive for the success of the walk.
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