Orio al Serio (BGY) is Bergamo airport, which is nonetheless used by those travelling from and to Milan with low cost airlines, such as Ryanair, Meridiana fly and Wizz Air. If you need to reach the airport from Brescia you can take a private transfer but the most comfortable and cheapest way is actually to go to the airport by shuttle bus. A non-stop Autostradale coach (the main bus company operating on this route) will take you to your destination approximately in one hour at a cost of €12.00. A search on Wanderio will show you the Brescia to Orio al Serio airport shuttle schedule. Everyday, weekends included, 10 buses are available on this route, with departures from Brescia at 04:10am, 06:30am, 08:00am, 10:00am,12:00pm, 02:00pm, 03:30pm, 04:30pm, 06:00pm and 07:15pm.
Brescia to Milan - Bergamo Orio al Serio Airport
Duration: 60 min
Connection between a private address and the airport.(1-3 )
Duration: 45 min
Passengers (min-max): 1 - 3
Connection between a private address and the airport.(3-8 )
Duration: 45 min
Passengers (min-max): 3 - 8
Autostradale buses with destination Bergamo Orio al Serio airport (BGY) generally leave from platform 24 at SAIA bus terminal, in Solferino street, 6 in Brescia. The city bus station is actually just outside Brescia train station. As the platform could change from time to time though, we suggest that you always check at the station before leaving.
On Wanderio you can find the best way to get from Brescia to Bergamo Orio al Serio airport, finding both private transfers and Autostradale shuttle buses. Once you’ve selected the preferred departure hour, you can proceed with the secure payment and with no extra costs or commissions; you will receive your e-tickets via email when the booking is confirmed. Prices for an adult one-way ticket on an Autostradale bus from Brescia to Orio al Serio are €12.00, while children aged 2-12 pay €6.00. Please remember that if you travel with Autostradale you should print your tickets. Are you travelling with other people and made a unique reservation for all of you? Then you should know that on all the tickets only the main passenger name will appear - everyone needs to print their own ticket though, the security staff will match each ticket to every passenger. Another peculiarity of Autostradale tickets is that whatever direction you need to travel, the ticket won’t change. This means you don’t have to worry if “BGY - Brescia” shows on your one-way ticket from Brescia to Orio al Serio - this is valid for travelling the opposite way as well.
Brescia is a city and comune in the region of Lombardy in northern Italy. It is situated at the foot of the Alps, between the Mella and the Naviglio, with a population of around 197,000. It is the second largest city in Lombardy, after the capital, Milan.The city is the administrative capital of the Province of Brescia, one of the largest in Italy, with about 1,200,000 inhabitants. The ancient city of Brixia, Brescia has been an important regional centre since pre-Roman times. A number of Roman and medieval monuments are preserved, among the latter the prominent castle. The city is at the centre of the third-largest Italian industrial area, concentrating on mechanical and automotive engineering and machine tools, as well as Beretta and Fabarm firearm manufacturers. Its companies are typically small or medium-sized enterprises, often with family management. The financial sector is also a major employer, and the tourist trade benefits from the proximity of Lake Garda, Lake Iseo and the Alps. With 195,375 arrivals, Brescia is the fourth most visited city in Lombardy after Milan, Bergamo and Como.The plan of the old town is rectangular, and the streets intersect at right angles, a peculiarity handed down from Roman times. The area enclosed by the medieval walls is larger than that of the Roman town, which occupied the north-eastern quarter of the current "Centro storico".The Piazza del Foro marks the site of the Roman-time forum: on the short north side, on the side of the Colle Cidneo, stands a Corinthian temple with three cellae, which was rediscovered starting in 1823. This temple complex, built on top of an earlier, smaller temple dating from Republican times, was probably the Capitolium of the city; it was erected by Vespasian in 73 AD. During excavation in 1826, a splendid bronze statue of a winged Victory was found within the Capitolium. It was likely hidden in late antiquity to preserve it from one of the various sackings that the town had to endure in those times.The Capitolium had been used to house the Brescia Roman museum. This has been relocated to the nearby Santa Giulia complex, a former powerful nunnery. During the period of Lombard domination, the convent was headed by Princess Anselperga, daughter of King Desiderius.In the area various other Roman remains are visible, although not open to the public. Among these, on the south side of Forum Square, are scanty remains of a building called the curia, which may have been a basilica.East of the Capitolium, and in antiquity attached to it, stands the imposing Roman theatre. Now only part of it is visible because of a palace built in Renaissance times on the slopes of Cidneo Hill. In time it slid down to cover the entire Capitolium-theatre area. The theatre was renovated and used for public performances in the early 20th century, but it has now long been closed to the public.The monumental archaeological area of the Roman Forum and the monastery complex of San Salvatore-Santa Giulia have become a UNESCO World Heritage Site as part of a group of seven inscribed as Longobards in Italy. Places of the power.