During the last 18 years we have spent our holidays touring Europe and visiting the megalithic sites of Ireland (1989), Scotland (1990 and 1998), Sardinia (1991 and 2001), Southern England (1992), France (1996), Wales (1997 and 2007), Apulia (2000, 2004 and 2007) and Corsica (2000). The Stone Pages went online on 1996, and when we started our seventh "megalithic journey", two years later, we decided to write an online travel diary, sharing with the Internet community our feelings, the pictures and panoramic movies we made and the people we met along our way. Since then, for every tour we made, we always carried a digital camera, a laptop computer and various systems to get connected to the 'net even on the most remote locations, writing a total of 699 webpages of travel diaries, describing 412 megalithic monuments, shooting 243 rolls of film, driving for 21,016 km and filling our car with 1,330 litres of petrol (gasoline). So, thousands of people all over the world virtually took part - almost in real time - to our explorations, and many of them followed in our footsteps.

In the future, we would really like (time and money permitting) to organize more tours and publish more online travel diaries. In the next few years we will probably be visiting the prehistoric sites of Spain, Denmark, Portugal, Malta, Holland, Sicily and Valcamonica (Italy). Please remember that we strongly need your support to improve our website - and to allow us to afford new megalithic journeys - so don't forget to visit our shop!

AS Tour  (25 May - 26 July, 1998)  

In 1998 we made an extensive tour of 207 Scottish megalithic sites, as a work in coordination with SCRAN: a Millennium project to digitise Scotland's human history and material culture. Our contribution is called Ancient Stones of Scotland: a multimedia essay (CD-ROM and Web site) devoted to the Scottish megaliths. During the 61 days of our Scottish tour, we published an online travel diary, updated in real time, allowing our Internet friends to follow the tour, interact with archaeologists and experts, view images from the journey, and learn about the ancient Scottish people and monuments. The eight weeks we spent in Scotland have been a wonderful experience. The support we received from the Internet community was so strong that it kept us going with the online diary updates even when we were exhausted, after many hours spent visiting megalithic monuments sited in very remote places.

Apulia Tour  (29 March - 9 April, 2000)  

After the Scottish tour, we decided to focus our attention to our own country. Italy is most famous for its Etruscan, Roman and Renaissance monuments and buildings; however, there are lots of more ancient sites - standing stones, dolmens and burial chambers - that have many features in common with similar prehistoric monuments in France and Britain. Apulia, the "heel" of our boot-shaped country, is the Italian region with the highest concentration of such prehistoric monuments. Unfortunately, each year a number of these sites are being destroyed, mainly because they are almost unknown to tourists and the general public - and in some cases because of ignorance by local people. In an effort to make people aware of the importance of this issue and to share with the Internet community the beauty of these ancient monuments, we made a two-week tour, visiting all major prehistoric Apulian sites.

Apulia Tour  (4 - 17 September, 2000)  

On summer of 2000, we decided to make a tour of Corsica: one of the most fascinating and mysterious isles of the Mediterranean sea. Among its many natural and historical beauties are also lots of ancient sites: dolmens, long stone alignments and enigmatic human faces carved on standing stones. Many of these monuments are very difficult to find, but visiting them is definitely worth the effort. As always, you can take the easiest path, following our two-week tour of Corsican ancient sites.

Apulia Tour  (24 October - 13 November, 2001)  

Our latest tour was devoted to Sardinia. We already visited this splendid and enigmatic island back in 1991, and we decided to come back in 2001 because of its great beauty and its incredible collection of megalithic monuments. Among them, the 7,000 ancient towers called "nuraghi" (similar but older than the Scottish "brochs") and the so called "giant's tombs". As in Corsica, the most interesting monuments are sometimes very hard to find, so if you are planning a visit to the ancient Sardinian megaliths, our 20-day tour of Sardinia could be the right place to start.