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A borderland, between Piedmont and Liguria, between the lowland and the Apennines, rich in environmental influences, panoramic, artistic, enogastronomic, where the territory presents different landscapes depending on the altitude ranging from a minimum of 120m up to 850m above sea level. A corner of land, located in a very strategic position not far from the cities of Genoa, Milan, Turin, and the Ligurian Riviera, where peace, traditions, ancient customs, excellent wines, genuine and authentic gastronomy, and respect for nature still reign supreme. The town of Acqui is surrounded by a ring of hills stretching out comfortably along the valleys of the torrent Erro and the river Bormida, where the landscape is various with meadows, woodlands, rivers, torrents, streams, mainly characterised by vineyards of Moscato and Brachetto. Situated on the left bank of the river Bormida, 164m above sea level, it has a total population of about 20 600 inhabitants. A charming spa town, renowned since Roman times thanks to its steaming waters, warm and rich in therapeutic properties gushing out in the heart of the historic centre and beyond the river Bormida, in the green area so-called “Baths”. Today, the town represents the main thermal resort in the region of Piedmont and among the most important ones within the national scenario, both for the quality and quantity of the treatments offered. Food & Wine is the other big reality playing here a role of great importance from an economic and tourist’s point of view. The district of Acqui counts no less than 9 DOC as well as 3 DOCG wines. There are several accommodation opportunities for tourists who would like to visit museums, monuments, works of art, for which each year the doors of Palazzo Saracco of Acqui are opened to host survey/retrospective exhibitions of great names in the Italian contemporary art. It is contemporaneously a Roman, medieval, and modern town. The oldest part of the town is the Pisterna hamlet with suggestive, narrow, cobbled alleys similar to Genoa’s “carugi”, Baroque and Renaissance portals, adjacent to Borgo Nuovo and Borgo San Pietro hamlets: all together, they represent the current town centre, which then has been gradually developed towards the plain and up the hill.