Fast travel stations were a means of travel during the Renaissance, which enabled the Italian Assassin Ezio Auditore to travel to various regions in Italy. Each booth had its own list of connected regions and districts where they transported him at the cost of a small fee.
These stations were stables or ferry stations, called traghetti stations. Recognizable by the plaque emblazoned with Viaggio (Italian for 'travel, journey, trip'), the stations were found in the countryside as well as within cities. The traghetti stations in Venice were run by guilds which dictated rules by which the stations worked. In the countryside, the safest way to travel was in an armed group, with guides called Vetturini sometimes hired to plot the route and secure amenities like rooms at local inns. Vetturini however sometimes worked with the bandits in the area, selling out their clients.
Despite Shaun Hastings' claim that the countryside was dangerous due to the bandits, Ezio did not encounter any resistance when he traveled, aside from a group of guards sent by Rodrigo Borgia during a journey he shared with Leonardo da Vinci in 1480, from Florence to Venice.
The price to travel from one place to another was dependent on the proximity of Ezio's current location and his destination.
- Tuscany - San Gimignano
- San Gimignano - North East Gate
- San Gimignano - North Gate
- San Gimignano - South Gate
|Location and Price||Tuscany||Florence||Romagna||Venice||Monteriggioni|